The Integration and Implementation Insights (i2Insights) blog is progressing steadily. Statistics to the end of December 2018 are reported on this page for:
These statistics are updated quarterly, the next update (to end March 2019) is due in April 2019.
The figure below shows the number of new blog posts published each month (blue bars) and the number published in previous months (‘old’ posts; red line). From April 2017 the number of blog posts published each month was deliberately reduced compared with earlier months.
As shown in the figure below, 250 authors from 30 countries have contributed blog posts, as lead or co-authors (each contributor is counted only once, even if they authored and/or co-authored more than one blog post).
Monthly tallies of visitors and views are shown in the figures below. The first figure shows the number of visitors, along with views divided into home page views, new post views (published that month) and old post views (published in previous months). The second figure shows views adjusted by number of blog posts: home page views adjusted by number of new posts, new post views adjusted by number of new posts and old post views adjusted by number of old posts.
The figure below shows the distribution of views that blog posts have received via their unique URL. Twenty-four blog posts have been viewed more than 1,000 times, with five viewed more than 2,000 times and one viewed more than 7,000 times. These figures are underestimates, as many blog posts are viewed via the home page rather than their unique URL. To end December 2018, 17% of views were via the home page.
The median number of total direct views across all blog posts is shown in the following figure. In December 2018, the median number of total views was 490.
Since the blog started there have been views from 199 countries (as defined by WordPress) or 177 of the 193 nations that are members of the United Nations. The darker the colour, the more views.
These statistics are drawn from those provided by WordPress, and should be seen as indicative only, given the limitations inherent in gathering such data.