individual or browser which accesses a Web site within a specific time period.
A person who views a Web Site over the Internet.
See Unique Visitor.
A user who accesses a Web site as identified by user registration data, a cookie, unique URL tagging or unique IP addresses. See Unique User.
Any person, or user that clicks on a Link to a Merchantâ€™s Web site from an Affiliate's Web site optimisation.
In web terms: A visitor of a web site. Commonly used to describe a person visiting (viewing) a web site.
A person who visits your Web site. Also known as a User. An individual who visits a site three times in one day is typically counted as three visitors.
The number of times people visit a site. One unique visitor make several visits, i.e. visit the site repeatedly. Not the same as unique visitor which measures the number of different visitors. The difference with unique visitor visiting a site repeatedly over will show up on the site's log file as many visitors.
a click from someplace on the net to your site
an actual person visiting your site
an individual who visits a web site
an Internet user who accesses your site after using a search engine
a person sitting at a computer visiting your site
a person that comes to the site
a person that comes to your site, who has accepted a cookie
a single computer connecting to your Web site
a statistical term to describe a single user that has accessed your site
a unique person that visits your site
A participant role for a course site. More... | | | | | | | J | K | L | | | | | | | | | | X | Y | Z
Similar to unique visitor, visitor refers to an individual that visits a website. A visitor or unique visitor can have multiple visits.
Person who attends events and programs offered by museums and historic sites.
A general term used to describe a single Internet user somewhere using a program (usually a Browser) to access a Site page on a RidgeStar server.
The number of unique visitors to your site. For example, if someone visits your site and views 5 pages, that is still only one visitor.
One person coming to your website. They may access one or many pages on your site, creating multiple hits. They may even come back with a different address. Visitors are what everyone wants, not hits. Count them carefully.
someone viewing your web site. A visitor can look at many pages (see 'page views').
A person who goes to a specific Web site. Sites often define their traffic levels in terms of the number of visitors they've had in a given time period.
When you download a Web page, you a "visiting" a Web site. Web authors can register your visit by using cookies.
visitor is defined as a series of hits, with no idle time of 30 minutes or more between any two hits, from the same IP address. Explanation: when a web surfer arrives at your site, he/she requests the files, such as GIFs and JPEGs, that make up that particular page. Each request is a hit, and they are delivered in quick succession, with no more than few seconds between them (from the server's perspective). When detects a gap of more than 30 minutes between any two hits from the same IP address, it is assumed that it is a new visitor. This is usually true, since most large ISPs, such as EarthLink, recycle idle IP addresses.
Distinct people entering your site.
Someone who is looking at a web pages on your server. You might also hear them called "surfers" or "web surfers".
A person that visits a web site.
Any person who has viewed at least one page of a Web site.
Refers to the number of parties who view a site. It does not necessarily take into account the uniqueness of each visitor.
Any individual who accesses a Web site within a specific time period.
A person who is viewing/using WSYSAD2.org, but has not logged on. Visitors can only access pages in the Public Segments of the Site.