Today I will show the new website bounce rate is very confusing to write about, but I realized that was not covered in the bounce rate, in the next two weeks, so I stick to the basics today, and will be expanded.
You already know the words, consider this post a refresher.
Bounce rate is a very important metric for website owners. It’s basically “bouncing” away after landing on your site (for example, they only go to one page and a second page in your site before clicking on the left) tells you what percentage of your visitors. A bounce, can occur for various reasons, including:
**His visitor’s browser “back” button.
**Visitor closed his browser.
**Visitor clicks on your ads.
**One visitor clicked on your links.
**Visitors use the browser search box.
**The browser type of visitors to a new URL.
All of the above actions will cause visitors to leave your site. He came in right after you do any of these actions are not available (and on a second page before clicking), it will be counted as a bounce. In fact, the formula for finding the bounce rate on your website:
Bounce Rate = visit of one page / total number of visits that left the
For example, if your site in a given month of 0.66 (or 66%), which is equal to, 120,000 to 80,000 by the end of the return visit only one page out of which 120,000 visits, bounce rate for that month was 80,000, will be shared. You or your entire website in a single page, it can calculate the rate of bounce.
It is being employed by the visitors to your content and design, they are on your site (the third) on a second viewing means that, well, the less likely your website bounce rate.
The bounce rate of your site you do not know how? A web analytics programs like Google Analytics to track the number for you automatically.
The next week I can get you to the new website and high bounce rates are low, as it is considered to be a confusing number’ll talk about it. Stay tuned.