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    what word can refer to the number of vehicles on the road as well as the number of visitors to a website


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    KBC 14: What word can refer to the number of vehicles on the road, as well as the number of visitors to a....?

    KBC 14: What word can refer to the number of vehicles on the road, as well as the number of visitors to a website?

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    KBC 14: What word can refer to the number of vehicles on the road, as well as the number of visitors to a....?

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    KBC 14: What word can refer to the number of vehicles on the road, as well as the number of visitors to a website?

    KBC 14: What word can refer to the number of vehicles on the road, as well as the number of visitors to a website?

    Options: Signal Traffic Horn Driver Answer: Traffic

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    What is Web Traffic?

    Want to know how many people are visiting your website? Take a closer look at web traffic. In this lesson, we'll define what that means, and...

    Business Courses / Course / Chapter

    What is Web Traffic? - Definition & Monitoring

    Want to know how many people are visiting your website? Take a closer look at web traffic. In this lesson, we'll define what that means, and consider some metrics you should be monitoring.

    Business Instructors

    Master in Integrated Marketing Communications

    Instructor: Beth Hendricks

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    Want to know how many people are visiting your website? Take a closer look at web traffic. In this lesson, we'll define what that means, and consider some metrics you should be monitoring.

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    Sitting in Traffic

    2017 promises to surpass an internet milestone. This is the year that statisticians say there will be more internet traffic during a 12-month period than in all the previous years the internet has been in existence - combined. In short, that means there are a lot of people perusing the internet for everything, from news to shopping to recipes and more.

    Web traffic comes from people who visit your website.

    This surge in web traffic can be attributed to the vast amounts of information and opportunities at our fingertips today. But, what exactly does web traffic constitute? And, how can you figure out what piece of the traffic pie your site is getting?

    Quiz Course 8.8K views

    What is Web Traffic?

    Just like traffic on a highway refers to the number of cars traveling down the road, web traffic is the number of web users who travel to any given website. Each person who logs on to a website is recorded as a visit or session, with a starting and ending point, thanks to behind-the-scenes communications between a user's device and the website itself.

    Web traffic is specific to each page of your website as well, so whether you have a one-page site or a 50-page site, each of those page's traffic is configured independently of all other pages.

    For example, Alice decides to log on to her hair salon's website in an attempt to schedule an upcoming appointment. Not only is Alice considered part of the web traffic on the homepage, but also on the scheduling page that she accesses after clicking on the appropriate page link. For the website owner, Alice's actions - along with all the other web traffic - can be compiled into a report to show how much web traffic the site is receiving. This makes it easy to see how many people are (or aren't) visiting so you know how popular your website is.

    How Do I Monitor Web Traffic?

    Monitoring web traffic isn't as complicated as it might sound initially. In fact, it can be pretty simple - and free! You might be asking, ''Why do I need to monitor my web traffic? I'm making sales (or getting sign-ups, etc.).'' Here's why:

    You can monitor how effective your site is.

    You can figure out how long visitors are sticking around.

    You can see which pages are triggering visitors' interest.

    You can monitor the impact of your marketing efforts.

    You can determine where web traffic is coming from (such as social media sites).

    You can increase the efficiency of your site overall.

    Monitoring Web Traffic

    Now that you know WHY you should monitor web traffic, it's time to tackle the HOW.

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    Marketing Overview: Help & Review

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    Glossary of road transport terms

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    Glossary of road transport terms

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    Traffic on the Don Valley Parkway in Toronto

    Terminology related to road transport—the transport of passengers or goods on paved (or otherwise improved) routes between places—is diverse, with variation between dialects of English. There may also be regional differences within a single country, and some terms differ based on the side of the road traffic drives on. This glossary is an alphabetical listing of road transport terms.


    1 0–92 A3 B4 C5 D6 E7 F8 G9 H10 I11 J12 K13 L14 M15 N16 O17 P18 Q19 R20 S21 T22 U23 V24 W25 X26 Y27 Z28 See also29 References30 External links


    2+1 road

    A specific category of three-lane road, consisting of two lanes in one direction and one lane in the other, alternating every few kilometres, and separated usually with a steel cable barrier.

    2-1 road

    A specific category of one-lane road being built in Denmark and Sweden, consisting of a single two-way lane with extra wide shoulders for pedestrians and cyclists.

    2+2 road

    A specific type of dual carriageway being built in Ireland, Sweden, and Finland, consisting of two lanes in each direction separated by a steel cable barrier.

    3-way junction or 3-way intersection

    See three-way junction


    A transportation and traffic information telephone hotline in some regions of the United States and Canada that was initially designated for road weather information.


    Access road See frontage road

    Advisory speed limit

    A speed recommendation by a governing body.

    All-way stop or four-way stop

    An intersection system where traffic approaching it from all directions is required to stop before proceeding through the intersection.

    Alternate route or optional route

    A highway that splits off the mainline and reconnects some distance later.


    A medically equipped vehicle which transports patients to treatment facilities, such as hospitals.

    Annual average daily traffic (AADT)

    A measure of total volume of vehicle traffic on a segment of road for a year divided by 365 days to produce an average.

    Arterial road or arterial thoroughfare

    A high-capacity urban road designed to deliver traffic at the highest possible level of service.

    At-grade intersection

    A junction at which two or more roads cross at the same level or grade.

    Automobile See car Automotive vehicle See Motor vehicle Autonomous vehicle

    See self-driving car

    Auxiliary route

    A highway that supplements a major or mainline highway.



    A secondary type of road usually found in rural areas.

    Barrier toll system or open toll system

    A method of collecting tolls on highways using toll barriers at regularly spaced intervals on the toll road's mainline, usually charging a flat rate at each barrier.

    Beltway See ring road

    Bicycle, bike, or cycle

    A human-powered or motor-powered, pedal-driven, single-track vehicle, having two wheels attached to a frame, one behind the other.

    Bicycle boulevard

    A street that allows local vehicle traffic, but is prioritized for bicycles and other non-motorized travel.

    Bike freeway, cycling superhighway, fast cycle route, or bicycle highway

    An informal name for a bicycle path that is meant for long-distance traffic.

    Bike lane or cycle lane

    A lane restricted to bicycles.

    Boom barrier or boom gate

    A bar or pole pivoted to block vehicular or pedestrian access through a controlled point.


    See traffic bottleneck

    Botts' dots along a road in California

    Botts' dots

    Round non-reflective raised pavement markers used to mark lanes on roads.


    A type of large road, usually running through a city.

    Box junction

    A road traffic control measure designed to prevent congestion and gridlock at junctions. The surface of the junction is typically marked with a criss-cross grid of diagonal painted lines (or only two lines crossing each other in the box), and vehicles may not enter the area so marked unless their exit from the junction is clear (or, if turning, to await a gap in the oncoming traffic flow).

    Broken U-turn

    See three-point turn


    A road vehicle designed to carry many passengers.

    Bus lane

    A lane restricted to buses, and sometimes certain other vehicles such as taxis.

    Bus rapid transit, BRT, busway, or transitway

    A bus-based public transport system designed to improve capacity and reliability relative to a conventional bus system.

    Bus station or bus depot

    स्रोत : en.wikipedia.org

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