You get the analytics as part of every add on package, including the $19/month, plus service.
There are four main parts of the analytics service: snapshot, activity, people, and network. It’s the network tab that has me the most interested.
I’m always curious where the most active AVC community members hang out when they are not on AVC. Since Disqus is first and foremost a commenting system, “hanging out” means commenting for the purposes of this post.
Here’s the answer:
I’d like to see more than the top six. Ideally I’d like to see the top 25 or more. But this is a good start. Happily I call each of these bloggers a friend, and one of them is my wife. If we had a dinner party with this group, it would be a blast. I’d sit Dave Winer next to Mark Suster and Howard Lindzon just to make things interesting.
This suggests a whole new set of features for Disqus. If they know the communities with the greatest overlap with this community, they can and should build network tools so that readers of this blog are aware of what is going on across the network. If there’s a great post/conversation going on at Suster’s blog, we should know about that here at AVC and have a quick link to get there from here.
Fortunately the team at Disqus knows that. I’m not announcing any features here. But I am pointing out that communities like AVC don’t exist in a vacuum and there is a network of communities out there and Disqus is powering most if not all of them. And so there’s a lot Disqus can do to make the network come to life in powerful ways. I’m looking forward to watching them do just that.
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