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  • Pingback: 4 Step System for Increasing the Conversion and Sales with a New Web Page | Single N Dating NetworkSingle N Dating Network

  • Pingback: 4 Step System for Increasing the Conversion and Sales with a New Web Page | Jeffbullas’s Blog | Abir Roy

  • http://jeffbullas.com Jeff Bullas

    Thanks :)

  • Peter Lightbody

    Google does require that you place the code into every page on your site, as that is the only way they can pickup the Analytics data relating to each part of your site.

    If you use a static HTML website where each page is it’s own, then this is certainly a more difficult task. However if you use a CMS or a php built site, they will typically allow the code to be inserted into one single place and for that to then work across your entire site.

    If you need a more particular answer, let me know.

  • Tom White

    Great article, although I’ve found that often our perceptions of our customers/clients is not the same as reality, and what we think will increase conversions doesn’t.

    Although clients try to get in to the mind of their customer, sometimes there isnt a enough understanding (in terms of depth/emotional triggers) of their buyer personas and so it fails to connect.

    Usually I find its better to put together a few ‘rough and ready’ options and let the data do the talking and use the results to help tweak the buyer personas.

    So each test, tweak & improvement helps to improve everything across the board.

  • http://www.3hatscommunications.com/blog/ Davina K. Brewer

    Like Peter said, it’ll depend on the software you’re using to build and code your site. FWIW the software that builds my site – RapidWeaver – uses templates that allow you to add the GA code to the header, then it does the rest, putting it on every page.

  • http://www.3hatscommunications.com/blog/ Davina K. Brewer

    Thank you for mentioning both writing and design together. For some reason, the tech fu gets all the attention, then looking pretty – but looking functional and reading well tend to be afterthoughts. It’s hard – these are important steps for any web site (and why I am still wrestling w/ my site makeover, trying to hit them all). Biggest point – look thru your customer, the ones you have, already familiar with you and what you offer .. AND the ones you want, the ones who don’t know you, you aren’t familiar w/ you or your site. Build something intuitive for both. FWIW.

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  • venkyiyer58

    Thank you, Peter and Davina. Peter, since I had a forthcoming blog in mind, it will not be a static site. Could you please further clarify your sentence beginning “However if you use a CMS or…”?

  • Robert H Hernandez

    Thank you for the insight, I am in the process of learning how to be more effective in this area, great information, thanks again.

  • http://pushh.me/ pushh me

    Great little article, first one I have seen for sometime that includes the lesser known webmaster tools! amazing how many sites don’t utilise this little freebie. tone of voice and design, great topic!

  • Steve Johnson

    I absoulutely agree with this article but there is this one point which I would like to add, that is explaining your business through video ad would be a plus point in this case. Helping the customers understanding the business through visuals has now become an emerging strategy and I’m sure it will definately add value to your business.
    http://www.videoexplainers.com

  • http://www.orbitsites.com Orbitsites

    Do you find having register forms on the left better converting than having it on the right?

    http://www.orbitsites.com