Tag: Analytics

Secure email delivery #appraise, #appraiser, #appraisal, #appraisalport, #appraiser #network, #appraiser #listings, #residential, #collateral, #cms,

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FNC, INC

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AppraisalPort connects you to lenders

And to others who engage in real estate appraisal services. Once you are connected, AppraisalPort provides tools to build your reports quickly, accurately, and deliver them straight to your client. Learn more about AppraisalPort

Secure communication with your clients

AppraisalPort is a secure, Web-based work site from which appraisers can receive orders, send completed reports, and communicate with their clients. It is integrated with FNC’s Collateral Management System®, used by many mortgage lenders, banks, and appraisal management companies. Read more AppraisalPort® FAQs

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New order information is auto-populated into your forms software package if you use AI Ready software. This helps to eliminate typos and reduce time spent re-keying information. Read more about AI Ready

  • “Appraisal Port is an intuitive and easy to use platform.
    It is an efficient way for us to interact with our clients while
    maintaining compliance with regulations. It’s an
    essential tool for managing our business.”

– Kevin Allin, San Diego, California

  • “Simple log-in, automatic report acceptance and seamless
    integrated delivery system maximize my clients’ and my time. In
    addition, regular polls and newsletters enhance the
    sense of belonging to a community of appraisers.”

    – Susan Bender-McGoldrick, Lexington, VA.

  • “It’s nice that we can upload quickly and easily.
    It’s convenient to have all of our clients organized on
    one site and makes it very efficient to receive orders.”

    – Beverly Pogue, Bethesda, Maryland

  • “AppraisalPort provides the convenience of auto accepts and
    receiving of orders, and the communication you receive on each one.
    The GAAR option is great for checks and balances, and the rules can
    fire back quickly and reject the report back to
    appraisers to correct the fired rule.”

    – Norma Lorence, Williamston, Michigan

  • “As an appraiser, I am able to post messages and
    communicate 24/7. This has helped eliminate unnecessary phone calls
    and callbacks which tend to grind up time. My productivity
    has increased 25% since I can communicate using AppraisalPort.”

    – Judy DeLeon, Bowie, Maryland

  • “Castle Associates, Inc. strongly endorses AppraisalPort as an
    essential tool for appraisers and lenders. AppraisalPort provides the
    interface necessary to become the fastest and most efficient
    appraisal firm in the Las Vegas Valley.”

    – Aaron Alyea, Las Vegas, Nevada

  • “The structure of AppraisalPort allows for the
    fastest turn times with the highest efficiency. The website is
    reliable and simple to use. AppraisalPort is the premier
    name in appraisal servicing.”

    – Aaron Alyea, Las Vegas, Nevada

  • “Appraisal Associates has had such success
    with the system, it works beautifully, there is no lender pressure,
    and we are freed up to do the job. I have increased
    my production by 30%.”

    – L. Michael Gandy, Las Vegas, Nevada

  • “Your staff always handles any problem that
    comes my way in a courteous manner; they seem to understand how
    difficult and challenging appraising can be. I would like to thank you
    for the opportunity you have given Appraisal Associates.”

    -L. Michael Gandy, Las Vegas, Nevada

  • “I love that it is so easy to add new clients through AppraisalPort.
    Just a couple of clicks and we are connected.”

    – Clint Bruce, San Diego, California

  • “I’ve used several appraisal ordering companies
    over the years but when a lender asks me which one I prefer
    and recommend I always tell them AppraisalPort.
    Quick, easy to use, and reasonable fees.”

    – Clint Bruce, San Diego, California

  • “The few times I’ve had a problem; the customer
    service department has gotten back to me quickly and
    always resolved the issue. I wish all companies were
    as caring and quick to respond.”

    – Clint Bruce, San Diego, California

    Are you sure you don’t want to share your profile?

    You have instructed AppraisalPort not to provide your profile information to any other FNC Clients. While clients may use your profile information in different ways, the most common way they use this data is to ‘board’ appraisal panels at our lender institutions. By opting out, your information will not be provided, which may limit additional assignments you could receive through AppraisalPort. Are you sure you want to take this action?

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  • What is CRM Software? Webopedia Definition #crm, #customer #relationship #management, #customer #service, #business, #analytics,

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    CRM software – customer relationship management software

    Related Terms

    In CRM (customer relationship management ), CRM software is a category of software that covers a broad set of applications designed to help businesses manage many of the following business processes:

    • customer data
    • customer interaction
    • access business information
    • automate sales
    • track leads
    • contracts
    • marketing
    • customer support
    • clients and contacts
    • support vendor / partner relationships
    • employees
    • knowledge and training
    • assets or resources

    While CRM software is most commonly used to manage a business-customer relationship, CRM software systems are also used in the same way to manage business contacts, employees, clients, contract wins and sales leads. Typically, CRM software is used in the enterprise, however many products scale and can be used in a business of any size.

    Today’s CRM Software

    CRM software is designed to help businesses meet the overall goals of customer relationship management (see Webopedia’s CRM definition ). Today’s CRM software is highly scalable and customizable, allowing businesses to gain actionable customer insights with a back-end analytical engine. view business opportunities with predictive analytics. streamline operations and personalize customer service based on the customer’s known history and prior interactions with your business.

    CRM Software Installations

    Customer relationship management software is offered in a number of installations including on-premises (where the software resides inside the corporate firewall and is managed by IT operations), or as web-based (cloud applications) where the software is hosted by a CRM provider and accessed by the client business online via the provider’s secure services.

    Top 5 CRM Software Related Questions

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    Healthcare Dives Into Big Data #healthcare #big #data #analytics

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    Healthcare Dives Into Big Data

    With the mandated adoption of electronic health records (EHRs), many healthcare professionals for the first time got centralized access to patient records. Now they’re figuring out how to use all this information. Although the healthcare industry has been slow to delve into big data, that might be about to change. At stake: not only money saved from more efficient use of information, but also new research and treatments — and that’s just the beginning.

    For instance, data from wireless, wearable devices such as FitBits is expected to eventually flood providers and insurers; by 2019, spending on wearables-data collection will reach $52 million, according to ABI Research. Another source of health data waiting to be analyzed: social media. Monitoring what people post can help fight insurance fraud and improve customer service.

    These are just two ways big data can be used to improve care while cutting costs, experts say.

    “We, as a society, need to start creating our own metrics for how healthcare quality is defined. In the sense of looking at costs, we know where there’s avoidable cost in healthcare. We just need to get folks the data they need to avoid those pitfalls,” said Dr. Anil Jain, senior VP and chief medical officer at Explorys. in an interview. Explorys, which is an innovation spinoff from Cleveland Clinic, is powering Accenture’s Predictive Health Intelligence in a collaboration intended to help life sciences companies determine the combination of treatments and services that can lead to better patient, provider, and economic outcomes for diabetics.

    Hosted analytics, partnerships and collaborations, and lower-cost internal applications open the door for smaller organizations to use big data, too.

    “Earlier, data warehousing and analytics was restricted to larger organizations because it was cost prohibitive. What big data has done has brought it down to smaller orgs. But the biggest challenge with these smaller markets and mid-tier organizations is resources,” Manmeet Singh, co-founder and CEO of Dataguise. told us. “Cloud is becoming very prevalent. They’re going to store a lot of data in the cloud. They’ll outsource a lot of that data to the cloud. Automation of compliance is important.”

    Having witnessed the impact that big data and analytics have on other markets — and perhaps on competing healthcare organizations — healthcare CEOs want to know how their organizations can use these tools. In a PwC study, 95% of healthcare CEOs said they were exploring better ways to harness and manage big data.

    Increasingly, CIOs can find similar organizations with pilot or full-blown projects. Forest Laboratories, for example, is collaborating with ConvergeHealth by Deloitte and Intermountain Healthcare on research to benefit patients with respiratory diseases. Using the collaborative, rapid-learning system developed by Intermountain and ConvergeHealth. Forest’s researchers use OutcomesMiner analytics software to develop new treatments and therapeutic products and improve patient outcomes.

    The move to value-based payments means healthcare providers are taking on more risk, says Jeff Elton, managing director of Life Sciences for Accenture. To manage risk and treat patients most appropriately, providers need data — accurate data from a range of sources, he tells us.

    Expanding use of big data across healthcare organizations should sound some alarms within C-level suites, Singh cautions. “From my perspective, security and compliance should be discussed from the get go. It should be part of their overall strategy.”

    In the meantime, some healthcare organizations already have plunged into big-data analytics, with impressive results. Click through our slideshow to see some innovative uses of analytics in healthcare.

    How are you using big data in healthcare projects? Let us know in the comments section.

    Alison Diana has written about technology and business for more than 20 years. She was editor, contributors, at Internet Evolution; editor-in-chief of 21st Century IT; and managing editor, sections, at CRN. She has also written for eWeek, Baseline Magazine, Redmond Channel. View Full Bio





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    6 Big Data Analytics Use Cases for Healthcare IT #healthcare #big #data #analytics

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    6 Big Data Analytics Use Cases for Healthcare IT

    BOSTON—The increasing digitization of healthcare data means that organizations often add terabytes’ worth of patient records to data centers annually.

    At the moment, much of that unstructured data sits unused, having been retained largely (if not solely) for regulatory purposes. However, as speakers at the inaugural Medical Informatics World conference suggest, a little bit of data analytics know-how can go a long way.

    It isn’t easy, namely because the demand for healthcare IT skills far outpaces the supply of workers able to fill job openings, but a better grasp of that data means knowing more about individual patients as well as large groups of them and knowing how to use that information to provide better, more efficient and less expensive care.

    Here are six real-world examples of how healthcare can use big data analytics.

    1. Ditch the Cookbook, Move to Evidence-Based Medicine

    Cookbook medicine refers to the practice of applying the same battery of tests to all patients who come into the emergency department with similar symptoms. This is efficient, but it’s rarely effective. As Dr. Leana Wan, an ED physician and co-author of When Doctors Don’t Listen. puts it, “Having our patient be ‘ruled out’ for a heart attack while he has gallstone pain doesn’t help anyone.”

    Dr. John Halamka. CIO at Boston’s Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, says access to patient data—even from competing institutions—helps caregivers take an evidence-based approach to medicine. To that end, Beth Israel is rolling out a smartphone app that uses a Web-based- drag-and-drop UI to give caregivers self-service access to 200 million data points about 2 million patients.

    Admittedly, the health information exchange process necessary for getting that patient data isn’t easy, Halamka says. Even when data’s in hand, analytics can be complicated; what one electronic health record (EHR) system calls “high blood pressure” a second may call “elevated blood pressure” and a third “hypertension.” To combat this, Beth Israel is encoding physician notes using the SNOMED CT standard. In addition to the benefit of standardization, using SNOMED CT makes data more searchable, which aids the research query process.

    2. Give Everyone a Chance to Participate

    The practice of medicine cannot succeed without research, but the research process itself is flawed, says Leonard D’Avolio, associate center director of biomedical informatics for MAVERIC within the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. Randomized controlled trials can last many years and cost millions of dollars, he says, while observational studies can suffer from inherent bias.

    The VA’s remedy has been the Million Veteran Program. a voluntary research program that’s using blood samples and other health information from U.S. military veterans to study how genes affect one’s health. So far, more than 150,000 veterans have enrolled, D’Avolio says.

    All data is available to the VA’s 3,300 researchers and its hospital academic affiliates. The idea, he says, is to embed the clinical trial within VistA, the VA EHR system, with the data then used to augment clinical decision support.

    3. Build Apps That Make EHR ‘Smart’

    A data warehouse is great, says John D’Amore, founder of clinical analytics software vendor Clinfometrics. but it’s the healthcare equivalent of a battleship that’s big and powerful but comes with a hefty price tag and isn’t suitable for many types of battles. It’s better to use lightweight drones—in this case, applications—which are easy to build in order to accomplish a specific task.

    To accomplish this, you’ll need records that adhere to the Continuity of Care Document (CCD) standard. A certified EHR must be able to generate a CCD file, and this is often done in the form of a patient care summary. In addition, D’Amore says, you’ll need to use SNOMED CT as well as LOINC to standardize your terminology.

    Echoing Halamka, co-presenter Dean Sittig. professor in the School of Biomedical Informatics at the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston, acknowledges that this isn’t easy. Stage 1 of meaningful use. the government incentive program that encourages EHR use, only makes the testing of care summary exchange optional, and at the moment fewer than 25 percent of hospitals are doing so.

    The inability or EHR, health and wellness apps to communicate among themselves is a “significant limitation,” Sittig says. This is something providers will learn the hard way when stage 2 of meaningful use begins in 2014, D’Amore adds.

    That said, the data that’s available in CCD files can be put to use in several ways, D’Amore says, ranging from predictive analytics that can reduce hospital readmissions to data mining rules that look at patient charts from previous visits to fill gaps in current charts. The latter scenario has been proven to nearly double the number of problems that get documented in the patient record, he adds.

    4. ‘Domesticate’ Data for Better Public Health Reporting, Research

    Stage 2 of meaningful use requires organizations to submit syndromic surveillance data, immunization registries and other information to public health agencies. This, says Brian Dixon, assistant professor of health informatics at Indiana University and research scientist with the Regenstrief Institute. offers a great opportunity to “normalize” raw patient data by mapping it to LOINC and SNOMED CT, as well as by performing real-time natural language processing and using tools such as the Notifiable Condition Detector to determine which conditions are worth reporting.

    Dixon compares this process to the Neolithic Revolution that refers to the shift from hunter-gatherer to agrarian society approximately 12,000 years ago. Healthcare organizations no longer need to hunt for and gather data; now, he says, the challenge is to domesticate and tame the data for an informaticist’s provision and control.

    The benefits of this process—in addition to meeting regulatory requirements—include research that takes into account demographic information as well as corollary tests related to specific treatments. This eliminates gaps in records that public health agencies often must fill with phone calls to already burdened healthcare organizations, Dixon notes. In return, the community data that physicians receive from public health agencies will be robust enough to offer what Dixon dubs “population health decision support.”

    5. Make Healthcare IT Vendors Articulate SOA Strategy

    Dr. Mark Dente, managing director and chief medical officer for MBS Services, recommends that healthcare organizations “aggregate clinical data at whatever level you can afford to do it,” then normalize that data (as others explain above). This capability to normalize data sets in part explains the growth and success of providers such as Kaiser Permanente and Intermountain Healthcare, he says.

    To do this, you need to create modules and apps such as the ones D’Amore describes. This often requires linking contemporary data sets to legacy IT architecture. The MUMPS programming language, originally designed in 1966, has served healthcare’s data processing needs well, but data extraction is difficult, Dente says.

    Service oriented architecture is the answer, Dente says, because it can be built to host today’s data sets—as well as tomorrow’s, from sources that organizations don’t even know they need yet. (This could range from personal medical devices to a patient’s grocery store rewards card.) Challenge vendors on their SOA strategy, Dente says, and be wary of those who don’t have one.

    6. Use Free Public Health Data For Informed Strategic Planning

    Strategic plans for healthcare organizations often resort to reactive responses to the competitive market and a “built it and they will come” mentality, says Les Jebson, director of the Diabetes Center of Excellence within the University of Florida Academic Health System. Taking a more proactive approach requires little more than a some programming know-how.

    Using Google Maps and free public health data, the University of Florida created heat maps for municipalities based on numerous factors, from population growth to chronic disease rates, and compared those factors to the availability of medical services in those areas. When merged with internal data, strategic planning becomes both visually compelling (critical for C-level executives) and objective (critical for population health management), Jebson says.

    With this mapping, for example, the university found three Florida counties that were underserved for breast cancer screening and thus redirected its mobile care units accordingly.





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    5 Essential Spreadsheets for Social Media Analytics #facebook, #twitter, #social-media, #features, #analytics, #social-media-analytics, #uncategorized,

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    Mashable

    5 Essential Spreadsheets for Social Media Analytics

    Social media analytics and tracking can be very time-consuming and expensive. You’ll find quite a few smart social media monitoring tools, but what if you can’t afford them?

    That’s why many social media marketers and power users are in constant search of free, efficient alternatives. Here, we’ll share a few ready-made spreadsheets you can copy (navigate File + Make a copy ) and use for social media analytics. They are free, highly customizable and extremely easy to use.

    Most of the scripts that run the spreadsheets are “public,” meaning you can access them from the Tools + Script Gallery menu (this also means they were reviewed and approved by Google Spreadsheets team).

    1. Fetch Twitter Search Results

    GetTweets is a simple and fast Google Spreadsheet script that lets you quickly export Twitter search results into a spreadsheet. You can play with the spreadsheets in two ways.

    Increase the number of results returned — up to 1,500. I managed to fetch about 1,300.

    Twitter search operators can help you filter out links (search “-filter:links “) and find tweeted questions (search “? “). Check out this article on advanced social media search as well as this list for more search terms.

    Public script? Yes.

    Copy the spreadsheet here .

    2. Count Facebook Likes and Shares

    FacebookLikes script evaluates Facebook user interaction for any given range of URLs. It will display:

    Facebook like count.

    Facebook share count.

    Facebook comment count.

    Overall Facebook interaction.

    Additionally, the spreadsheet’s embedded chart lets you compare Facebook interaction for the number of pages provided.

    Public script? Yes.

    Copy the spreadsheet here .

    3. Compare Facebook Pages

    Like the previous spreadsheet, FacebookFans is a Google macro based on Facebook API. For any Facebook page ID, it fetches the number of fans. It also visualizes the data with a pretty pie chart. Track your as well as your competitors’ Pages using the script, and the numbers will update each time you open the spreadsheet — easy!

    Public script? Yes.

    Copy the spreadsheet here.

    4. Monitor Social Media Reputation

    This spreadsheet not only generates Google search results for the term you provide, but also fetches Twitter and Facebook counts for each page returned. Anyone can easily run a search for his or her brand name and see how actively it’s being discussed in social media.

    Try using a few search Google operators, for example:

    [“brand name” -intitle:”brand name”] to find in-text brand mentions you are most likely to have missed.

    [inurl:”guest * post” search term] to find recent guest blogging opportunities on the topic of your interest. Note: if you are getting a “too many connections” error, try another search to refresh the scripts. Or re-save the scripts from Tools + Script Manager .

    Public scripts? Yes.

    Copy the spreadsheet here .

    5. Extract and Archive Your Followers

    This spreadsheet is the hardest to set up, but also has the most complex functionality. It lets you extract your friends and followers to easily search and filter your Twitter contacts.

    The script requires your own Twitter API key (which is pretty easy to get), and provides easy-to-follow set up instructions. Try running the scripts a couple of times to get them working. Go to Tools + Script Manager and run Test script.

    If you have done everything correctly, a Twitter Auth will pop up. Then, you’ll be able to authenticate your own application. After, go to Twitter + Get Followers and you should see the tool importing your following list. However, if you have large following, you likely won’t be able to import it all (for me, that meant about 5,000 recent followers).

    Public scripts? No.

    Copy the spreadsheet here .

    Are you aware of any other useful, social media-related Google spreadsheets? Please share them in the comments!





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    10 free analytics tools to help you manage social media #social #media #analytics #dashboard

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    10 free analytics tools to help you manage social media

    Everyone is after data. If you’re running social media for a brand or company, it’s best you’re armed with information on the social accounts you manage — not only so you can show how social efforts are lining up with business goals, but also for the sake of a deeper understanding of what works and what doesn’t.

    There’s no shortage of tools that will tell you various parts of the story, from who is mentioning you and where, to what hashtags mean and how to best to use them. The following 10 tools, however, are built for giving users analytics. Most of the them are free or have a free version to get you started.

    1. Riffle

    Riffle is a free Chrome extension that’s compatible with 16 other Twitter platforms like Hootsuite or TweetDeck. Stats include usage data, top hashtags, top tweets, top mentions, and top URLs.

    2. My Top Tweet

    My Top Tweet comes from CrowdRiff, the makers of Riffle. Users can enter their handles, and My Top Tweet shows which tweets have been tweeted the most out of the past 3,200 on the account.

    3. SocialRank

    SocialRank ‘s focus is on sorting and filtering. Users can filter by location, keyword, or with other terms like most valuable (“most in-demand, useful, and important follower”), or best followers (“combination of your most valuable and most engaged followers”), according to the website. There’s also a premium version of SocialRank that comes with more features, like additional filters.

    4. HowSociable

    With HowSociable. users can set up a free account and can look at their “media brand magnitude” across various platforms such as Twitter, Google Plus, Youtube, or FourSquare. Each platform gets its own magnitude number. The free account comes with 12 platform metrics, and the Pro account comes with 36, including some of the more desirable and commonly-used platforms like Facebook and Pinterest.

    5. Twitonomy

    6. Simply Measured

    Simply Measured offers several free, platform-specific tools for social media analytics. For example, if you use the Twitter tool, you’d get a report back with an audience summary, follower distribution, top keywords in audience profiles, Klout scores, and other location-based information.

    7. Social Mention

    Social Mention is good for a quick glimpse of how people are talking about your brand online. You can type in your brand name and get information about the last time it was mentioned and where. The service provides percentages detailing reach, passion, sentiment, and strength, as well as top keywords used.

    8. SocialBro

    SocialBro offers a multi-tier pricing plan, starting with a free version. The free version’s features mainly just include follower management, but higher tiers offer more in-depth analytics and information on engagement, as well as the ability to monitor competitors, hashtags, URLs, and other items.

    9. TweetReach

    The free version of TweetReach shows a limited number of the most recent tweets, but that information will give you a quick snapshot of how many Twitter accounts you’ve reached, your number of impressions (when a tweet is delivered to the newsfeed of an account, but not necessarily read), and who your top contributors are.

    10. SumAll

    SumAll pulls together multiple social media accounts, such as Twitter and Facebook, along with other things like Facebook ads, Google and Bing ads, and email clients so you can manage them from one spot. SumAll also sends daily and weekly emails with core facts — retweets, tweet reach, likes, shares — about your account. There’s a premium edition as well.

    Automatically sign up for TechRepublic’s Daily Digest newsletter.

    Also See:





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    What is Google Analytics? Definition from #google #app #analytics

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    Google Analytics

    Google Analytics is a free Web analytics service that provides statistics and basic analytical tools for search engine optimization (SEO ) and marketing purposes. The service is available to anyone with a Google account. Google bought Urchin Software Corporation in April 2005 and used that company’s Urchin on Demand product as the basis for its current service.

    Download this free guide

    Download Our Guide: Create an Analytics Success Story

    Learn how to gain executive approval and drive operational, cultural changes within your organization.

    By submitting your personal information, you agree that TechTarget and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content, products and special offers.

    You also agree that your personal information may be transferred and processed in the United States, and that you have read and agree to the Terms of Use and the Privacy Policy .

    Google Analytics features include:

    • Data visualization tools including a dashboard. scorecards and motion charts, which display changes in data over time.

    • Segmentation for analysis of subsets, such as conversions.

    • Email-based sharing and communication.

    • Integration with other Google products, such as AdWords, Public Data Explorer and Website Optimizer.

    Google Analytics is geared toward small and medium-sized retail websites. The service has limitations that make it less suited to more complex websites and larger enterprises. For example, the system collects data through a JavaScript page tag inserted in the code of pages the user wants to collect data on. The page tag functions as a Web bug to gather visitor information. However, because it’s reliant on cookies. the system can’t collect data for users who have disabled them. Google also uses sampling in its reports rather than analyzing all available data.

    Furthermore, some security experts have raised concerns about privacy issues in Google Analytics. Through the Google Analytics Dashboard, users can collect information on people whose websites link to social networking sites such as Facebook and Twitter.

    There are a number of commercial products for enterprises that require more advanced Web analytics, including those from Omniture, Webtrends, IBM ’s Cognos product line and Oracle WebCenter.

    This was last updated in November 2011

    Continue Reading About Google Analytics

    AnonymousUser – 4 Jul 2013 10:20 AM

    Google Analytics is the most broadly utilised website statistics service, actually in use on around 55% of the 10,000 most well liked websites.Google Analytics is a service suggested by Google that generates comprehensive statistics about a website’s traffic and traffic sources and assesses alterations and sales.
    http://www.semplus.com.au/

    fernandolopes9 – 11 Feb 2014 5:45 AM

    Really Google Analytics is a great SEO tool offered by major search engine to check out the useful statistics of websites. It is easy to use and can determine everything ranging from the conversion rates to bounce rates of your website. Many SEO companies like Linkshake.co.il follow this tool while promoting websites online. It help companies to analyze which marketing activity is capturing the best traffic to your site and help to get positive results on search engines.





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    Storage Analytics Download #emc, #storage #analytics #download

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    Storage Analytics Download

    Proactive Analytics for your Storage Infrastructure

    Download EMC Storage Analytics at no charge for 90 days. ESA allows you to optimize performance and diagnose issues across your physical storage and virtual machines. ESA supports several EMC platforms including Avamar, Isilon, RecoverPoint for Virtual Machines, ScaleIO, VMAX2, VMAX3, VMAX All Flash, VNX, VNXe, VPLEX and XtremIO. For further information and support, join the EMC ESA Community to access documentation and training. Ready to purchase? Speak with a Sales Associate or visit the EMC Store .

    Downloads

    EMC Storage Analytics

    The EMC Storage Analytics download package contains two installation packages:
    – VMware vRealize Operations Manager
    – EMC Storage Adapter

    If you are an existing VMware vRealize Operations Manager customer, simply download and install the EMC Storage Adapter. It includes a 90-day trial for all supported platforms that will automatically stop collecting data after 90 days.

    If you are not an existing VROps customer, you must first download and install VMware vRealize Operations Manager. It includes a 60-day trial.

    • • Call your Account Representative to purchase a permanent license for the EMC Storage Adapter.
    • • Once you have purchased the product a LAC letter will be sent to you including activation details
    • • If you have any issues, open a Service Request at:https://support.emc.com/servicecenter/createSR/
    • • Licensing contact information: For live support of this product please call: 800-782-4362, option 4, option 4 (24X7).

    The storage adapter installation includes:
    – Installing the EMC Storage Adapter and dashboards.
    – Adding one or more EMC Storage Adapter instances and applying license keys from EMC.

    Installing VMware vRealize Operations Manager:

    • If you are not an existing VMware vRealize Manager customer, download and deploy the vApp (.ova file) for vRealize Operations Manager before installing the EMC Storage Adapter.
    • Check the vRealize Operations Manager vApp Deployment and Configuration Guide at: http://www.vmware.com/support/pubs

    vRealize Operations Manager





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    Big Data Event London Conference – Exhibition #big #data #analytics #for #financial #services

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    REGISTER YOUR INTEREST BELOW

    KNOWLEDGE IS POWER. ARM YOURSELF TO EXCEL IN THE BRAVE NEW DATA-DRIVEN WORLD.

    Big Data London will host leading, global data and analytics experts, ready to arm you with the tools to deliver your most effective data-driven strategy.

    Open to all and free to attend conference and exhibition. Discuss the big questions and share ideas with forward-thinking peers and leading members of the Data community. Be in the vanguard of the data revolution, sign up to Big Data London and learn how to build a bright future for your business.

    Don’t Miss the UK’s Largest Data & Analytics Event

    Stephen Russell

    EMEA Practice Lead, Information Governance

    After writing a thesis on ‘Managing Tacit Knowledge in Business’ for his Masters’ Degree at University of London in 2000, Steve has continued to work with enterprises across many disciplines and geographies to better manage risk and value in Information and Data. His career since then balances both large corporates and small consultancies. Steve remains passionate about the use of technology and teams to enable better business, recognizing that data is the currency which provides both value and risk to all businesses. For Veritas, Steve leads the EMEA Consultancy Advisory Practice which develops and delivers the go-to-market services around our technology solutions. Steve is based with his family near London, he has travelled and worked widely in EMEA and worldwide

    Andy Meikle

    Chief People Officer

    Andy has been the Chief People Officer of JustGiving for 4 years. JustGiving is the world’s largest platform for giving, where people connect with causes they care about. Prior to that he worked in Stockholm as HR Director for Cint, a Swedish SaaS business. Andy comes from a background of psychology, holding a Ph.D in Experimental Psychology and having worked as an Intelligence Analyst for the Serious and Organised Crime Agency. Andy is passionate about developing company cultures and unlocking employee, team and organisational potential.

    Shirley Wills

    BI Business Analyst at Retail Assist

    Shirley has worked in the IT and Finance industries for over 25 years. She is a Prince 2 Practitioner and certified Accountant with a wealth of experience in financial accounting/auditing, business intelligence, business risk/regulatory compliance and ERP/CRM. Shirley is currently BI Business Analyst at Retail Assist, supporting Karen Millen, COAST, Oasis and Warehouse.

    Carl Wiper

    Group Manager, Policy Delivery

    Carl Wiper has worked at the Information Commissioner’s Office since 2010. He is currently a Group Manager in the Policy Delivery department. He is working on a number of policy issues in relation to data protection and freedom of information, including big data, profiling and outsourcing. He worked on the ICO’s discussion paper on Big data and data protection. Before joining the ICO, he was an information manager in local government, and his career has been spent working in information management and research in organisations in the public, private and third sectors.

    Thomas Breach

    Talent Acquisition Manager, Technology & Product

    As Talent Acquisition Manager for Technology Product, Thomas Breach is supporting a significant digital transformation at Elsevier. The company is harnessing big data, semantic web and cloud technologies to enhance the performance of global science and health professionals. With a focus on talent identification for London and Amsterdam he supports a team in North America and Europe seeking to bring on board in the next year in excess of 300 new technologists.

    One of a new breed of next-generation IT leaders, Omid Shiraji is currently the interim CIO at Camden Council, previously holding senior technology leadership roles in the private and third sectors as CIO for Working Links and Director of Service for City University London.

    Paul Fisher is a Research Director with PAC UK. His research and analysis focuses on cyber security technologies and the market trends that affect the client and supplier communities. He works with global suppliers and the CIO and CISO communities at leading organisations, advising them on cyber strategies and market intelligence. Paul is an accomplished speaker and a regular host at industry events.

    Guy Cohen

    Strategic Relationships Manager

    In addition to his work at Privitar developing research, policy and strategy, Guy is also a junior fellow at the University of Cambridge, Centre for Science and Policy. Before joining Privitar, Guy worked in various roles in the Civil Service; in the Cabinet Office, the Department of Health and HMRC.

    Jeff Rothwell

    Jeff Rothwell is a Sales Engineer at Cloudera, where he helps customers architect Big Data solutions that reveal insight from all types of data and all types of systems. He has a background in Business Intelligence and Big Data Analytics and over 20 years experience in the software industry across a diverse range of vertical markets.

    Olivier is EMEA Solutions Lead at Trifacta. He has 7 years experience in analytics with prior roles as technical lead for business analytics at Splunk and as a quantitative analyst at Accenture and Aon.

    Georges Gavelle, VP of Sales, EMEA has more than 21 years of software industry experience. He specialises in areas of Business Intelligence, Financial Services, Corporate Governance and Life Sciences. Prior to joining Datawatch, Georges has worked for IBM, Cognos and Siebel.

    VP Professional Services, EMEA

    Martin Hapl has made a career out of bringing new technologies to the market. After starting out at Systinet, a company that helped to establish the idea of Web Services, he led SOA practice for Mercury Interactive and HP Software. In his current role as VP of Services (EMEA region) for GoodData, he is focused on helping customers build, implement, and succeed with Data Products that change the way that they do business.

    Laurie Maclachlan

    Regional Sales Director NEMEA

    Laurie Maclachlan is the Regional Sales Director for Northern Europe and has an extensive 18 year career in IT, gained initially at Big 5 Management Consultancies and more recently within disruptive high-tech companies. Laurie leads a team of 8 Enterprise Account Managers in the UK, Nordics and Benelux countries.

    Steven is the COO of wejo, an innovator in connected car data and technologies. He runs all technology, data and analytics as well as the day-to-day company portfolio plans and operations. Prior to that Steven was CDO at online betting giant Betsson AB and previously at MoneySuperMarket as GM of Data.

    Kostas Tzoumas is co-founder and CEO of data Artisans, the company founded by the original creators of Apache Flink. Kostas is PMC member of Apache Flink and earned a PhD in Computer Science from Aalborg University with postdoctoral experience at TU Berlin. He is author of a number of technical papers and blog articles on stream processing and other data science topics.

    Ted Orme

    EMEA VP of Technology

    Ted is EMEA VP of Technology at Attunity and is responsible for Attunity’s technology alliances in EMEA including Cloudera, Hortonworks, HP, IBM, MapR, Microsoft and Oracle. Ted also plays a key role in shaping thought leadership at Attunity and presents regularly at leading industry events. Ted has been in the industry for over sixteen years and has a BSc in Economics from the University of Kent.

    Ian Massingham

    Chief Evangelist, EMEA

    Ian Massingham is a Technical Evangelist at Amazon Web Services and has been working with cloud computing technologies since 2008. In his role works he works to increase the awareness of AWS cloud services and works with customers of all sizes, from start-ups to large enterprises, to help them benefit from the adoption of AWS.

    With a background in software engineering and product management and a passion for the intersection between business and technology, Jeremy has been involved in the big data space, both in the utilities industry developing predictive models for customer activity and more recently financial services with Valo, a real-time streaming analytics engine.

    Seminar Schedule

    Opening Keynote: The largest Big Data project in the Universe

    When Big Data becomes Super Data – The largest Big Data project in the Universe. Bojan will discuss his role in the Square Kilometre Array Telescope, which will ingest 1 Terabyte of data per second. You’ll learn how this team’s pioneering work is defining the future of Data Engineering.

    by for SKA Telescope Project

    4th November 2016

    Opening Keynote: Data Culture

    Brought to you by Jonathan Woodward of Microsoft and Gary Richardson of KPMG. How do you become a data-driven organisation? The answer surely lies in building a corporate data culture, breaking down silos and data fiefdoms, sweeping aside outdated thinking. Jonathan and Gary explain how Silicon Valley-style digital transformation is going mainstream and what this means for your use of data.

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    Instagram Business Profiles Test Now Features Analytics #quick #business #loans

    #business profiles

    #

    Instagram Business Profiles Test Now Features Analytics

    If Instagram is going to introduce profiles for businesses. the next logical step is analytics for those profiles.

    Instagram scheduling tool Later shared the iOS screenshots below in a blog post. and it offered details on the available information to profiles with access to these features.

    According to Later, Instagram business profiles now feature a chart icon in the upper-right-hand-corner, giving them access to analytics, as well as a contact button next to the following button, a linkable location tag and categories for the profile.

    Available analytics include:

    • Location: Follower locations by country or city.

    • Gender and age of followers.

    • Insights, which includes impressions, reach, website clicks and follower activity (most popular times of day or days of the week when the profile’s followers are using Instagram).

    • Top Posts: Posts sorted by impressions over a seven-day or 30-day period, as well as the ratio of post views to followers.

    Readers: What do you think of Instagram’s potential first stab at analytics?

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