(Please scroll down for an explanation of various terms)
We protected you from these World Wide Threats:
What Does All of This Mean?
Top Google Referrers
Sometimes when Google sends traffic to your website (called referrals) it is from a different country. This shows you referrals broken down by country of origin.
Top Referrers (without Google)
Since Google accounts for a significant amount of referrals to your website, it is helpful to look at referrals without them. This shows you which other websites are sending you visitors.
Top Search Terms Used on This Site
When visitors use the search tool on your website, it is helpful to know the most popular search terms. This may give you an idea of what is popular, or indicate that people are having difficulty finding certain elements on your website.
Not all page views are from human visitors. Search engines, spam-bots, spiders and malicious activity can account for a significant percentage of page views too. This metric has removed the noise and provides a cleaner view of what percentage of page views come from humans.
Search Engine Scans of This Site
This chart provides a break-down of which search engines have been indexing your website.
World Wide Threats
This map shows where most of the malicious web activity originates. Areas in dark green indicate countries with higher levels of website attacks. You can hover your cursor over any region to see the number of threats that were detected and averted by our security protocols.
Out-dated plugins are one of the most common points of breach. Maintaining updated software and plugins is important to keep your website running at optimum levels and fix potential software vulnerabilities. Each plugin update can involve hundreds of files which is shown by the numeric scale on the bottom of the bar chart.
This chart shows the total bandwidth (in megabytes) used by your website and which countries were the largest consumers. Bandwidth is the amount of data that is transferred from your website. We carefully monitor bandwidth to ensure that your system always has the resources needed. In addition, sudden and unexpected surges in bandwidth can be a sign of malicious activity which is why we have alerts in place to notify us of unusual patterns. To translate megabytes to gigabytes just move the decimal to the left three notches: 7,500 megabytes = 7.5 gigabytes.