Analyse Spider is Log Analyse software - analysis your log files and get information about your site's visitors.

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  Log File Analyzer and Log Analyse software  Analyse Spider  
 
AnalyseSpider FAQ
What's Analyse Spider?

Analyse Spider(ANSP) is Log Analyse software with a wealth of analysis to help you optimize your site.This tool can also help you to see if your Web site promotion is paying off, when you should update your Web site.Here you can see which search engines have found your site and check if they have spidered all your pages.It uses an internal IP mapping technology that identifies a visitor's geographical region by their IP address.


How much is it ?
Analyse Spider 3.0 only costs $49.95 for an individual, with no monthly charges, no annual fee, and free technical support included.

Is your online order form secure ?
Yes, it is !

How much will I have to pay for the upgrade?
Minor software upgrades(for example, from version 2.0 to version 2.3) are free. Major upgrades are discounted(for example, from version 1.x to version 2.0). For full details, see Pricing and Licensing.

Is the price a one time cost or are there other fees?
The price is a one time cost only. There are no monthly charges, no annual fee, and free technical support included.

Programming FAQ

What log file formats does AnalyseSpider support?

Analyse Spider supports a variety of log file formats. You may be able to configure your web server to produce one of the formats specified below, or your web server may produce one of the below formats. (Uniz gz files can also be specified)
  • Standard Common and Combined Log File Format
  • Apache common and combined log file format
  • NCSA common and combined log file format
  • CERN common and combined log file format
  • Microsoft IIS4/IIS5 W3C extended log file format

Can I use this program on multiple domains ?
Yes, License for one person to use Analyse Spider to process any amount of log data from any number of servers.

What are the System Requirement for Analyse Spider?
Microsoft Windows 95/98/2000/NT/ME
Pentium-166 or better
64 MB RAM or more
20 MB hard drive space

What are log files?

Log files are simple text files that are automatically generated every time someone accesses your Website. Every "hit" to your Web site, including each view of a HTML document, image or other object, is logged. The raw log file format is essentially one line of text for each hit to your site. This contains information about who was visiting your site, where they came from, and exactly what they were doing on your site.

Here is a sample line of a Web server access log in its raw format:

217.13.12.209 - - [19/May/2001:02:50:32 -0400] "GET /meta_tags.htm HTTP/1.1" 200 28950 "http://www.google.com/search?q=meta+and+tag" "Mozilla/4.0 (compatible; MSIE 5.0; Windows 98; DigExt)

This line tells us:

Visitor's IP address or hostname [217.13.12.209]
Login [ -]
Authuser [ -]
Date and time [19/May/2001:02:50:32 -0400]
Request method [GET]
Request path [meta_tags.htm]
Request protocol [HTTP/1.1]
Response status [200]
Response content size [28950]
Referrer path [http://www.google.com/search?q=meta+and+tag]
User agent [Mozilla/4.0 (compatible; MSIE 5.0; Windows 98; DigExt)]

You will have to contact the company hosting your site for specific info on how to get the server logs for your site. Try logging into your site with FTP and see if you can find a directory for logs. If your host does not provide raw logs or if the standard logs does not include the keyword information, you can generate your own logs by using one of these services:


Here is a short explanation of some of the most common stats.

Hits: A hit is when a page, picture, file or something else is accessed on your site. If one person views a page with 10 pictures on it, that will be counted as 11 hits. Every single line in your server log represents one hit.

Popular pages: Show which pages are seen most often. Place important info on these sites and make sure a link to your order form always can be easily spotted here. Try to figure out why these pages are popular. What must be done to your other pages to get them higher up on this list? Perhaps you should concentrate more on expanding the most popular sections of your site?

And what about the Web pages NOT listed here? Maybe some of these pages need to be removed and replaced with content that is more popular. On the other hand, perhaps you are just making it difficult for visitors to find the pages. Do you have links pointing to them from the rest of your site? Can the text of the links be changed so you get more clicks?

Popular files: This reports shows downloaded files. Download managers like GetRight and GoZilla sending multiple requests for the same file can make this number somewhat inaccurate.

Tip: Check how often the "favicon.ico" file is downloaded. This will tell you how many have book-marked your site. If you do not have a favicon file, you will find the stats in the error section instead.

Countries: Shows what countries visitors are coming from. Are you selling in US only? Perhaps these stats can make you change your mind. Have you considered translating your site into another language and targeting foreign search engines? These numbers will show you if it's worth the effort.

Please note that these reports are not always accurate. Some log analyzers assume that com and net domains are located in the US but this is not always true. This is why the reported number of US visitors often is to high.

Search engines: Shows which search engines have guided visitors to your site. Tells you where your search engine optimization works and where it doesn't. Keep on working with engines giving you problems (use doorway pages), but don't forget the ones where you have success either. Keep on giving them more of the same.

Spiders: Show the name of spiders and robots visiting your site. Here you can see which search engines have found your site and check if they have spidered all your pages. When a search engine have spidered your site, you will usually show up in the search listings after a few weeks.

Tip: You can assume that everyone tying to access the "robots.txt" file is a spider or robot. Not all these hits will be from search engine spiders though. Use the "popular files" report to check for hits to robots.txt.

Errors: Shows different errors and status messages. Are you getting many visitors to a non-existing page?  Perhaps a search engine is referring to the missing page? Put it back right away, so you don't lose more customers. Then update your search engine and directory listings. A robots.txt error message is a sign that the search engine spiders cant find your robots.txt file.


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