Out of the box Shopify provides a good implementation of Google Analytics including Enhanced Ecommerce. Our solution builds upon that implementation to provide you with additional data analysis capabilities.
In Radix’s latest podcast episode of Good Copy, Bad Copy, our Analytics Consultant, Jake Kimpton, explains how to use Google Analytics to delve into your website’s content performance.
Getting to grips with using UTMs can help you understand how users are visiting your site at a more granular level. Often, UTMs are used for campaign performance monitoring and can be vital for spend adjustment. They can also help understand how different audiences respond to different types of content and the precise terms used to find your website.
When a form has been successfully submitted to HubSpot, HubSpot propagates an event that we can listen to and use to trigger marketing tags within Google Tag Manager. Below we create a Custom HTML Tag that listens for a form success, trigger a dataLayer event which can then be used to trigger a marketing tag to push this data into Google Analytics.
Track your Wordpress ContactForm7 submissions and improve user experience with our Google Tag Manager and Google Analytics custom event script.
Google Tag Manager’s auto-event listeners are a huge USP for the product, but what you gain in flexibility you may be losing in account control and data integrity.
Earlier this week, Google announced an exciting new feature for GA and we’re pretty sure you’re going to like it. If you’re in marketing, cross-device analysis is something you should already be thinking about. Understanding a user’s journey across mobile, tablet and desktop devices can shed light on how best to optimise customer experience and plan a better marketing strategy.
Our latest guide improves on Segment’s default integration with Google Analytics to enhance your data collected in Google Analytics to drive your website insights. We introduce Google Tag Manager as an interim to curate your data before it hits Google Analytics.
Over the past few weeks, you may have seen some notices from Google about ‘data retention controls’. With all the frantic news about GDPR, you could be forgiven for ignoring this as ‘just another compliance request’. However, there is more than meets the eye on this one and we’ll explain now why ignoring this will seriously affect your ability to analyse your website’s historic performance.
Just a heads up, this article assumes the reader has a prior knowledge of Google Tag Manager. If you’re unfamiliar with the terminology used below then I’d start with the Google Analytics Academy – it has a great course that introduces the fundamentals of Google Tag Manager.