While checking some of the questions and comments from my blog, starting thinking which of my blog posts are actually the most popular and which has the most of comments. So here’s some stats just for fun and more for my personal usage. Stats are taken from the blog system at 15th of August 2014. I’m not expecting this blog post to be among the top entries of this blog, but it also gives nice insights on the most interesting topics at least in this blog.
Obviously older posts always have more reads, but we can clearly see which one’s have been the most interesting one’s for the audience. One of the consideration is also the size of the blog post, which directly impacts on the findability due key word matching with search engines.
SharePoint 2010 and web templates
How to – SharePoint 2010 – JS client object model and UI advancements
SharePoint 2013 IT Pro and Developer training materials released
Controlling publishing features from onet.xml
Controlling navigation options from the onet.xml
Site provisioning techniques and remote provisioning in SharePoint 2013
SharePoint 2010 Virtual Machine for customers & partners now available
FTC to CAM – Stop creating content types and site columns declaratively
New advance SharePoint 2010 training material released
Continuous integration in MOSS development using TFS
These are also pretty interesting stats. There are quite a few posts which are also in the most visits list, but then there are those, which have been slightly different or show something which existing documentation has not been in place and there has been quite a few questions on the covered topic.
Provisioning site collections using SP App model in on-premises with just CSOM
Office365 – Multilingual content types, site columns and other site elements
Getting started on building social Intranets with SharePoint and Yammer
Provisioning site collections using SP App in on-premises
This was more for personal fun, but wanted to also share the view counts and comments for others as well, since every now and then I get the question on how many views these blog posts actually get.