How do you calculate engagement? Part II

Published by Eric T. Peterson on December 18, 2006 All posts from Eric T. Peterson

Given that my last post on measuring engagement generated a fair amount of feedback, I wanted to follow-up with the post that in retrospect I should have published first, the nuts and bolts behind the engagement calculation.

Since there are numerous definitions of “engagement” that could be applied to the online channel, I choose to use the following definition:

Engagement is an estimate of the degree and depth of visitor interaction on the site against a clearly defined set of goals.

My definition sounds like conversion rate except engagement is a more flexible concept, one that can accommodate a variety of business needs such as those described by Bill Gassman in his comments to my last post and those of Craig Danuloff who is looking for a metric that accommodates a variety of visitor activities.

Based on my knowledge of my site visitors and their long-term usage patterns, my engagement goals are as follows:

  1. I would like that visitors would view and interact with certain content on my site;
  2. I would like visitors to subscribe to this weblog to stay connected;
  3. I would like visitors to maintain a low recency with my content, regardless of whether they’re reading blog posts or viewing pages on my site;
  4. When visitors are on my web site, I would like them to spend a reasonable amount of time interacting with my content;
  5. When visitors return to my site, I prefer they remember my domain name and return to my site directly, either via a bookmark or by directly entering my URL into their browser.

Now, many of you will likely argue with these criteria, and fairly so. It’s fine that you may have a different definition of engagement for your site; I think that Bill put it best when he commented:

“Each organization’s version of engagement will be unique. It will be derived from a number of root metrics, probably under a dozen. Common root metrics will be frequency, recency, length of visit, purchases and lifetime value. Some organizations may include visitor actions, such as subscribing, providing personal information, writing a comment, or participating in a blog.”

I’m using the criteria I listed above based on my knowledge of my site visitors, mined from a variety of channels including site activity, email, comments, personal conversations, etc., juxtaposed against my site’s business objectives (see below.) Given a sufficiently flexible analytics package you can build your engagement metric using any goals you like …

Regarding item #1 in the list above, wanting visitors to interact with certain content on my site, here are the activities I am tracking broken down by moderate- and high-value:

Moderate-Value Activities

High-Value Activities

Because it is very difficult to know a visitor’s intent when they visit a web site, these activities are designed to allow me to examine the visitor not in the context of their intent but rather in the context of my site’s specific objectives. I maintain Web Analytics Demystified for three primary reasons:

  1. To sell my books
  2. To maintain my visibility in the web analytics field
  3. To have a channel through which I can continue to contribute ideas to our community

You may argue that tracking a visitor’s interaction with specific contents is a poor measure of engagement given that visitors may be looking at an entirely different set of content and are intensely engaged … fair enough. But these lists represent the activities that visitors can perform on my web site that are in-line with my stated business objectives.

If highly-engaged visitors are interacting with some other content on my site, that would prompt me to reconsider that contents contribution to my engagement calculation and perhaps add it to one of the lists above. My belief is that any engagement estimate must take content consumption into account given that it is the content that drives visitor engagement in the first place.

This post is getting long so it’s clear I’ll need a “Part III” (and maybe a “Part IV”) but here is something tangible to chew on until I have time to post again. Based on my five business goals stated above, my engagement calculation is essentially this:

(Pct High-Value Content Consumption Sessions + Pct Moderate-Value Content Consumption Sessions + Blog Subscriber Reads per Session + Pct Recent Sessions + Pct “Long” Sessions + Pct Direct Sessions) / 6

I am calculating the percentage of sessions on a per-visitor basis and summing those percentages to generate an “engagement score” between 0.0 and 6.0. I convert this score to a percentage itself to make it easier to read and voila! I can apply my engagement metric to any dimension I am tracking in Visual Site.

By clearly defining my engagement goals and then systematically scoring visitors against that framework, I can build a metric that can be objectively applied regardless of whether visitors buy a book. I can apply my engagement estimate to any dimension I am tracking on my site, allowing me to discover patterns of visitor behavior that would not be obvious based on more traditional metrics such as conversion rate, session duration, or page view count.

Just so I don’t lose you, here is one of the visualizations I am using to better understand visitor engagement showing visitor engagement by percent of visitors by visitor city:

It’s hard to see with the scale I’m providing in this image but I can assure you that the long-tail is there. And sure, with my $50 book I’m unlikely to launch a geo-targeted marketing campaign in markets where visitors are, on average, twice as engaged as my site-wide population … but maybe you would!

Until next time, I welcome your comments and criticism.

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Categorized under Engagement, Key Performance Indicators, Web 2.0

  • Anonymous

    Two thoughts on your engagement goals:

    * #5: methods for coming to your site. Why? Does it matter? I see folk on several sites use, for example, Google as their bookmark holder. They Google for the obvious name. A simple appended “.com” would have worked for them too.
    The point being, are you predisposing how visitors choose to interact with your site? Funnelling before we even get here? ;-)
    My concern being, I almost always find it easier to get here via someone else’s blogroll. Despite having you bookmarked. Go figure. Maybe I’m just odd.

    * It may be the fault is within my understanding of what you’ve written. But it almost seems like you’ve determined over time how your visitors use your site, and set your goals to match that behavior.
    That may be fine for a MySpace or similar, but are you taking the easy way out with that target(s)? Friendly question, not harsh criticism.
    Would you be better off determining what your actual goals are and instead trying to capture that audience, which may be slightly different to your current one? Some overlap to be expected of course. :-)


    - Steve

  • Eric

    Steve: Good point about how visitors come to the site. One thing I like about people coming to the site by typing the URL or bookmarking is that they’re remembering my brand name and URL when they do that. I suppose your point is valid though and I could add sessions where the visitor had searched for any variation on my brand name and treat those sessions as “direct” as well.

    Regarding your second point, it’s a good question. I think you can get to the same place by clearly defining your business objectives and engagement goals and then determining what pages or timeframes should be included in the engagement definition. But you’re right to question that since I’m not yet sure if you can actually measure engagement without a sense of your visitor’s interaction.

  • MikeK

    Eric — It seems like it might be important to take into account people who score highly in two or more components of your engagement metric. I’m thinking of it like a Venn diagram: the really engaged visitors will be in the intersection of several engagement circles. This would make your metric much more complicated to calculate, but it would identify the REALLY engaged visitors.

    Do you think worrying about this is needlessly complex?

  • Eric

    Mike: That’s absolutely what I’m doing but I like the idea of the Venn diagram to help explain what I’m doing. Fortunately, it turns out that is isn’t very complicated to make the calculation.

    As visitors engage in each of my defined goals they are given a score for each goal between 0 and 1. The sum of these individual goal scores then becomes the basis for the engagement calculation.

    I’ll provide more detail when I get to the third installment in the series, going so far as to actually show the calculation in Visual Sciences. Thanks for the feedback and keep your eyes peeled!

  • Anonymous


    I just read a post by Clint Ivy in response to your second post on engagement. Basically, he categorizes your list of engagement activities into various buckets –

    * Social Media Activities: 31.25%
    * Commerce Activities: 43.75%
    * CRM Activities: 12.5%
    * Other (Brand) Activities: 12.5%

    and observes that, quote “Only five of the activities are related to the social aspect of the site AND only one of those five is of high engagement value?”

    It highlights the difficulty in identifying what is regarded as “valuable” site content areas.

    I will argue that engagement is not necessarily limited to the visitors interaction with “useful” content on your site, but rather a broad indication of the visitors level of interest in anything your site offers. The varying degrees of interest is a direct measurement of the various levels of engagement.

    Hence, i think the core components of an engagement measure should be things like:

    * frequency of visit
    * recency of visit
    * duration of visit


    - Victor

  • Eric

    Victor: Excellent point. As I hope to show in my next post, the engagement calculation is a function recency, frequency, and duration, as well as the visitor’s attraction to site content that is important to my business goals.

    This way, the engagement calculation can represent both the user’s needs independent of my business objectives and my specific business objectives. Put another way, I think that by removing site content from engagement will result in a metric that does not map well to the reason I have a web site.

    This may be the essence of Clint’s criticism, that I have put on my “corporate hat” to define engagement. Clint wanted me to put on my “social media” hat. And you, I think, are asking me to not wear a hat at all and only look at truly objective measurements. But, given my firm position on the value of a key performance indicator (needs to drive action), I believe that a hat must be worn and that the engagement metric must relate back to a specific objective other than just visiting the site and clicking lots of links.

    Still, I think in my fourth installment I’ll do a comparison of your, Clint’s, and my engagement metric to see what the results look like. Hopefully that will give us a better lens through which to examine each of our hypotheses.

    Thanks for commenting!!!

  • Clint

    I think the question is – does engagement offer a unique and helpful point of view in terms of driving action (that’s the reason we measure right?)?

    In my post, I note that Eric, unlike most bloggers or others involved in social media that are asking for an engagement metric, has a site that has multiple purposes, where my site is just a blog. This is a question that so called ‘traditional’ web companies will be/are facing – what’s the value of social media and how will they measure it?

    Eric has cunningly turned engagement towards more traditional actions (buying books for example) but does engagement inform you better about propensity to buy than does traditional conversion rate analysis or scenario analysis – that’s yet to be answered.

    A more fundamental question might be “Do social media companies have a fundamentally new business model that requires new measurement models?”

  • Ian

    I just posted a really long comment to Clint’s blog but I see now I probably should have added it here. :O

    I think engagement does offer more beyond the vistor does X the more likely they are to do Y.

    IMHO – Engagement is about qualitatively measuring performance towards goals for how users interact with your business.

    Purchase interaction and Blog commenting interaction are both important if your business is about getting users to engage with you in those ways.

    I believe it is most powerful when used to trend against site changes (whether A/B or over time), marketing efforts and even simply time (with no changes) to see when you might need to adapt to changes in the marketplace.

    Yet with all of this I will also concede that most “Engagement” metrics seem very much like simply higher level (more complex) KPIs.

    The question I continue to ask myself as I develop these formulas for myself is what details are these complex formulas hiding. Which seems to be a common concern.

    For more on how I measure engagement see Clint’s blog. ;)


  • Eric

    Clint: You asked: “Do social media companies have a fundamentally new business model that requires new measurement models?” to which I would answer, in true-Sterne’ian fashion, “It depends.”

    If social media companies are trying to drive eyeballs who will ultimately click on banner ads (e.g., banner ads on YouTube, AdSense on Digg and LinkedIn) or make some kind of ancillary purchase (Business and Pro accounts at LinkedIn, memberships at then I would say, “No.” But, if these companies are simply trying to build a substantial base of highly-engaged users, without regard to their likelihood to purchase or not, then I’d have to say “Yes.”

    Either way, I think that the engagement measurement framework I have proposed will work. Given that the calculation I have already described accommodates purchase activity just as easily as it does retention and duration, I think that these social media companies would do well to think about engagement the way I have outlined it. The framework accommodates (using YouTube as an example) the uploading of movies, the viewing of movies, commenting on movies, sharing of movies, and clicking on banner ads equally well.

    And I was thinking after our conversation yesterday, I’m not sure that I would ** want ** engagement to inform me better about a visitor’s propensity to purchase. For that I already have my visitor- and session-based conversion rates. With engagement I am looking for a KPI that describes ** much more ** than propensity to purchase. Does that make sense?

    Anyway, as usual, thanks for your feedback and the thoughts you have already blogged.

  • Eric

    Ian: I agree with you fully. You won’t be surprised when I show you how I use Visual Site to understand the component elements of my engagement calculation since it’s really not that difficult. But I believe that the beauty of a single engagement metric or score is that it provides a high-level view of how visitors from X are using the web site.

    The engagement metric I am describing can easily be trended, you can generate alerts against it, it is plug-and-play into dashboards and KPI reports, etc. And, more importantly, it provides a robust basis for comparison across multiple dimensions that does not require the type of oversimplification that other metrics rely upon.

    I appreciate your feedback and am charged up to expose the next level of detail in these calculations. Thanks!

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