News and press releases
Google is the most popular search engine on the web according to OneStat.com
Amsterdam - April 15 2002 - OneStat.com ( http://www.onestat.com ), the number one provider of real-time website analysis software, today reported that Google is currently the leading search engine on the web. Google has a global usage share of 46.5 percent.
"It is clear that Google dominates the search engine market and can drive a lot of traffic to your website. Our software is the ultimate solution to measure traffic from search engines to your website" said Niels Brinkman, one of the founders of OneStat.com. Yahoo is the second largest search engine with a global usage share of 20.6 percent. The largest search engines on the web are:
|3. MSN Search||7.8%|
|5. Terra Lycos||4.6%|
|7. AOL Search||0.4%|
Search engines with the largest usage share in the Netherlands are:
|3. MSN Search||9.3%|
|5. Terra Lycos||6.2%|
|7. AOL Search||4.3%|
OneStat.com is the number one provider of real-time website analysis software in the world. Our superior technology powers thousands of websites in different countries all over the world. With our accurate, detailed & reliable reports we will be able to answer questions about visitor behaviour, site performance and retention.
The OneStat.com solutions provide executives, marketers and webmasters with answers to critical e-business questions such as:
- Who is visiting my web site?
- How many pageviews, visits (sessions) and visitors are coming on a daily, weekly, monthly, quarterly or yearly basis?
- What content, products, and services do my visitors prefer?
- How many visitors return to the website and how often?
- What kind of search engine do they use?
- What kind of technology do your visitors use to view the web site?
- How much time do they spent on the website?
OneStat.com has the intention to become the number one and largest pan-European provider of real-time website analysis software. The web analytics ASP market totalled $49 million in 2000 and could be worth over $700 million in 2004, according to research agencies.