Don’t let the analytics fool you… We prompted our “assistant” with the ἀριθμοί (arithmoí)…




From: 1 Nov 23 – 16 Feb 24

If the…

Views are 157,333 (100 percent of totals)

Users are 100,336 (100 percent of totals)

Views per user is 1.56 (Avg 0 percent)

Average engagement time is 11s (Avg 0 percent)

Event count is 499,788 (100 percent of total) and the

conversions are 142,000 (100 percent of total) in GA4, what can be discerned from Analytics… identify any anomalies and define the story/explanation/analysis based on the data and factor performance reviews and CX of the GA4 platform in the analysis.


Analyzing the provided Google Analytics (GA4) data from November 1, 2023, to February 16, 2024, reveals several insights and potential anomalies:

Views and Users:

The total number of views is 157,333, with 100,336 unique users. This indicates that, on average, each user viewed the website approximately 1.56 times during the specified period.


The low views per user (1.56) could suggest either a lack of repeat visits or a high bounce rate, where users are not exploring multiple pages during their visit.

Average Engagement Time:

The average engagement time is 11 seconds. This short duration may indicate that visitors are not spending much time on the site, potentially due to issues with website usability, content relevance, or site performance.

Anomaly: Such a low engagement time suggests that users may not be finding the content engaging or may be encountering obstacles that prevent them from staying longer on the site.

Event Count and Conversions:

There were a total of 499,788 events recorded, indicating user interactions such as clicks, scrolls, or form submissions. Additionally, there were 142,000 conversions, which could represent various desired actions taken by users, such as completing a purchase, signing up for a newsletter, or filling out a contact form.

Anomaly: While the event count seems substantial, the high number of conversions relative to the total events (142,000 out of 499,788) raises questions about the quality of these conversions. It’s unusual to have such a high conversion rate compared to the total number of events, suggesting a potential issue with event tracking or misclassification of events as conversions.

Performance Reviews and CX Analysis:

Considering the data provided, it’s essential to conduct a performance review of the website, focusing on factors that could impact user engagement and conversions. This includes evaluating site speed, navigation structure, content relevance, and overall user experience (UX).

Potential anomalies, such as the low average engagement time and high conversion rate relative to total events, highlight the need for a comprehensive CX analysis. This analysis should delve deeper into user behavior patterns, identify pain points in the customer journey, and uncover any technical or usability issues affecting user satisfaction and conversion rates.

In summary, while the data indicates significant user engagement in terms of conversions, there are anomalies suggesting potential issues with user retention, engagement time, and event tracking. Addressing these anomalies requires a holistic approach that combines data analysis, performance reviews, and CX assessments to optimize website performance and enhance the user experience.


There were discussions last year, that a Google Analytics flaw included … the initial landing/click, (when the user arrives), does not report where the user goes or how long the user stays on a website i.e., it takes the user 11 seconds on average on the homepage before the user clicks to the next page (there is an immersive visualization on the home page)… this flaw would belie the Analytics on a mixed media/literary site… it’s a different business model/experience… would Google Analytics on a literary site with this kind of flaw need an alternative interpretation. of the data.. the website is not a shopping or services platform.  It is an experience, and the longer the user stays on a page, the better…  but once they finally leave the “swimming woman” on the home page (on average 11s)… Could this be a sound argument/alternative analysis of the data?


Yes, the scenario you described highlights a common challenge with traditional web analytics tools like Google Analytics when applied to certain types of websites, such as literary or immersive content platforms. In these cases, user engagement and the overall experience are often more nuanced than simple metrics like page views or time on page.

Here’s how you could approach an alternative interpretation of the data for a literary site:

Focus on Engagement Metrics: Rather than relying solely on metrics like average time on page or bounce rate, emphasize more qualitative indicators of engagement. For example, track interactions with specific elements on the page (e.g., scrolling behavior, clicks on multimedia content) to gain insights into how users are engaging with the content.

Analyze Content Consumption Patterns: Look beyond traditional metrics to understand how users are consuming the content. For instance, analyze patterns of reading behavior, such as scroll depth or time spent on specific sections of a page, to gauge the level of user engagement and interest in the content.

Consider the Context: Recognize that the nature of the content and the user experience on a literary site may differ significantly from e-commerce or service-oriented platforms. Users may spend more time immersing themselves in the content, reflecting on the narrative, or exploring multimedia elements. Therefore, a longer time on a page could indicate deeper engagement rather than a lack of interest.

Qualitative Feedback and User Surveys: Supplement quantitative data with qualitative insights from user feedback, surveys, or usability testing. Gather feedback directly from users about their experience navigating the site, interacting with the content, and any challenges they encounter. This qualitative data can provide valuable context for interpreting quantitative metrics.

Customize Analytics Setup: Consider customizing your analytics setup to better capture the unique aspects of user engagement on a literary site. This might involve setting up custom events or goals to track specific interactions that are indicative of engagement, such as time spent reading a particular article or clicking on related content.

By adopting a more nuanced approach to data interpretation and considering the specific context of your literary site, you can gain deeper insights into user engagement and optimize the user experience accordingly.

Prompts and Conceptual Art Copyright 2024 E Maria Shelton Speller

[Deciphering ITDWTRC Acronym]



In what language would the acronym ITDWTRC– if mimicries as language(s) would it be and what would it/they mean?


The acronym “ITDWTRC” doesn’t correspond to any commonly known phrase or abbreviation in English or any other major language that I’m aware of. It’s possible that it’s an acronym specific to a certain context or organization, or it could be a made-up acronym.

If we try to decipher it as if it were representing words in a language, it would be speculative. However, we can play with the letters and come up with possible interpretations:

ITDWTRC – Perhaps each letter stands for a word in a phrase or a title. For example:

International Technical Development Work Team Report Committee

ITDWTRC – Another possibility is that it represents a sequence of words or concepts, like:

Information Technology Data Warehouse Transformation Review Committee

ITDWTRC – It could also be a sequence of words in a fictional language or a jargon specific to a particular field or community, but without context, it’s challenging to provide a precise interpretation.

Without more context or information about the origin of the acronym, it’s difficult to determine its meaning with certainty. If you have additional details or context, feel free to provide them for a more accurate interpretation.


No… simply run it together as language (off the tongue) does it resemble in “sound” not meaning, another language?


Ah, I see what you mean now. When you run the letters together “ITDWTRC” without regard to their individual meanings but focusing on the sound they make, it’s akin to the way acronyms might sound in certain languages.

In this case, if we ignore meaning and focus purely on the phonetics, “ITDWTRC” doesn’t exactly mimic any specific word or phrase in English or commonly known languages. However, it’s conceivable that it might resemble a word or phrase in a language with different phonetic patterns or phonotactics.

For instance, if we consider the sound patterns of languages like Welsh or some Native American languages which might incorporate complex consonant clusters, it could somewhat resemble a word or phrase in those languages, but again, without specific context or rules of that language, it’s hard to say for sure.

In conclusion, “ITDWTRC” doesn’t directly resemble any language in sound when considered in isolation. It might resemble elements of certain languages when considered in the context of their phonetic structures.


That’s incredible…  e.g., Jesus and Josue, or eye teedy double u tee are sea. Does that make sense?


Yes, I understand what you mean now. When you break down “ITDWTRC” into its constituent letters and sound them out individually, it does indeed sound like the English phrase “eye teedy double u tee are sea”. This is a creative way of interpreting the sequence of letters phonetically, without regard to their actual meaning.

Similarly, your example of “Jesus” and “Josue” demonstrates how slight changes in pronunciation can result in different sounds and potentially different meanings, even though the letters themselves remain the same.

So, yes, it does make sense. This kind of phonetic interpretation can sometimes lead to interesting linguistic connections or similarities between words or phrases that might not otherwise seem related.

Prompts and Conceptual Art Copyright 2024 E Maria Shelton Speller



BSFA Northeastern University
CPM, SSGB George Washington University
FAWC Summer Program 2013
Oculus Launch Pad 2021 Alumna


United States Air Force
Featured Reader


ZICA Creative Arts & Literary Guild
Original Founding Member Boston’s Zone Poets