Software as a service includes any online software that you pay a subscription to use. Things like Dropbox and HubSpot are examples of SaaS.
Classifications (SAINT) are one of the enduring features of Site Catalyst (Adobe Analytics). In general, classifications (both utm_id and SAINT) are making marketers’ lives easier. SAINT allows users (advertisers) to upload customized metadata within the Site Catalyst, analyse, and process them. By classifying the data, you are attributing them specific characteristics and creating a relationship between a variable (campaign’s source, medium, keyword, etc.) and all the metadata related to it. In other words, the campaign link that is classified can be used to measure all the variables through one link because the analytical tool (Site Catalyst) recognizes the classification and knows what is going on. Without classification, you have to create specific campaign links to measure all the variables separately and manually, which takes time and energy.
Code installed on a website that helps search engines return relevant, informative results.
Search Engine Advertising is simply paying the description for paying for ad space in the Google SERPs.
A programme that users can enter use to their search queries and the system returns a variety of indexed content relevant to that particular search.
This is where a website is trying to cheat its way to move up the rankings. This could be through keyword stuffing, and once Google discovers this attempt at manipulation (which it will!), it will penalize that site, so best to do things properly to avoid any issues.
the act of supplying a URL to a search engine in an attempt to make a search engine aware of a site or page.
The words or phrase that a user types into a search engine in order to receive relevant content results.
Showing ads to users who have already visited your website when they return to search for relevant keywords on search engines.
Dividing an audience into different groups. An example is segmenting a database by location in order to market to this group more effectively (in relation to their area).
You might see this term used to describe all the efforts of both paid media and SEO. It’s essentially where we try and increase visibility for your brand in the SERPs, through organic and paid efforts.
Semantic search focuses on the meaning of the phrase, as opposed to literal matches to the keywords entered. Google focuses on this type of search as it’s more human-friendly and emulates how people talk to one another.
Search engine optimisation in its broadest form means optimising a website to improve its visibility and ranking results in the SERPs – i.e., trying to get to that sought-after top spot!
When you type a search query into Google or another search engine, the pages of results that you get back in return are known as the SERPs.
A reporting statistic on Google Analytics which tells you how many times users visited or interacted with your website over a specific timeframe. You can change this timeframe on Google Analytics to see how sessions may fluctuate across different times/days/seasons.
A way that ecommerce businesses can use Instagram to tag specific products and sell them directly through the platform.
A small text file which can be added to the end of a message, for example an email, providing more information about the sender. The most common example of a .Sig file an email signature.
Formerly known as Omniture, Site Catalyst is an analytical tool that has been part of the Adobe platform since 2009. It allows marketers to measure and analyse data from multiple marketing channels.
A search function on a website that visitors can use to look for something specific. Usually identified as a magnifying glass or a separate box for a user to enter their search term.
A comprehensive list of all the pages that exist on a website.
an online ad significantly taller than the 120×240 vertical banner.
Using social networks such as Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, TikTok and Instagram to create and share content with others on the same platform.
Soft bounces are linked to email marketing. Emails are marked as soft bounces when they’re unable to get past the mail server to the recipient’s inbox. See hard bounce for the other reason an email may fail to be delivered.
An automated programme that visits or “crawls” web sites to collect information about them in order to understand their function and relevance.
Splash pages are used as an introductory page when visitors come to a website. They can showcase limited time offers, request age verification, promote an event or more.
A mutually beneficial agreement between a specific brand and another company or event, whereby one provides another with financial support in return for advertising privileges. Sometimes a company or an event will have multiple sponsors or one sole sponsor.
Secure site technology that encrypts content and gives the https protocol
Website ‘stickiness’ is where you keep your customers on your website for a longer period of time. By keeping your visitors engaged and moving around your webpages you have more opportunity to impart your marketing messages and increases your chances of conversion.
HTML code that generates rich snippets.
A subdomain is a domain that is part of a larger domain – for example, go.koozai.com is a subdomain of koozai.com.
A super affiliate is an affiliate who is acing their influencer techniques, converting lots of customers, and earning great commission.
Advertising sequence in which a visitor receives ads from one advertiser throughout an entire site visit.