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I know what you’re thinking, “What do you mean, version 3.2 is out? I haven’t heard about version 3.1!” No worries…
Version 3.1 did come out and it was released, but none of the marketing materials went out to announce it.
I’m taking the initiative to announce both releases at this time. They are exciting releases too – with 3.1
offering support for variants in promotions and 3.2 supporting UPS Freight.
Google Analytics is often taken-for-granted in too many ways. When the average company thinks about Google Analytics,
they simply ensure their Google Analytics code is in place and they keep track of what I refer to as vanity metrics.
Copy. Paste. Done, right? Vanity metrics are quite deceiving, to be honest, and you’re only scratching the surface
with what you could (and probably should) be doing with Google Analytics. In this article, we’re going to discuss
how to dive deeper into your Google Analytics integration to grow your business.
DNN Summit has a long history. It’s grown a lot since 2009, when I first founded the Day of DotNetNuke conference.
Back then, I used to speak at pretty much every user group and conference I could get to. I love public speaking.
I love helping people learn something new – or better – helping inspire people to try something they may have never
before considered. I took about 2 years off from speaking, and now… I’m back! I’ll be speaking at DNN
Configuring your Google Analytics in previous versions of DNN was super simple. You would just navigate to the
Google Analytics page and paste in your Google Analytics tracking ID. Since DNN 9 was released, some of the
administration that was easily accessible is yet to be added back to the administration area. This article
will help you to enable and update Google Analytics to use the most current version, universal analytics. This
is important since the default version of Google Analytics is using DoubleClick. You can blame me for that
since I submitted that pull request, but it was the current at the time…
If you didn’t already know, CMS is an acronym for “content management system.” A CMS is used by many developers, consultancies, and companies to build their website. It’s an incredibly common thing to do, as any flavor of CMS you choose will always save you effort and money, compared to building a website from nothing. This is especially true if you look at the lifetime investment of your website. Using a CMS framework or solution of some kind just seems to make sense. After all, this is what I’ve built my own career upon since 2001. However, then, CMS was known as a portal or portal framework. That’s a long time ago, so it’s not a bad idea to take stock of things every now and thing to see if what you’re doing is the correct thing. To this end, I asked myself, “How is CMS doing right now, and does it make sense to still be doing CMS-related work in the future?”