Lately, I haven’t been very active. Neither on analyticsmania.com, nor on GTM Facebook community. And there’s a reason for that: I’m been building my first Google Tag Manager online course! I’m so thrilled to show it to you guys, however, there’s still a lot of tweaking and polishing needed.
After you create a new Google Tag Manager container, the interface asks to place two codes on your website, one in the <head> and the after right after the opening <body> tag. But have you ever wondered why are there two codes instead of one?
Usually tracking tools, like Google Analytics, Mixpanel, or others require to place one code on all pages, so how come GTM is different?
In this blog post, I’ll explain what Google Tag Manager Noscript is and why you might need it (or not, after all).
Updated: June 13th, 2018. When I first heard about Google Tag Manager (GTM) in early 2013, I felt a bit confused. At that time I had no idea that tag management was a thing at all, so naturally, I found myself questioning what Google Tag Manager was anyway? What’s the difference between Google Analytics events and GTM events?
And I actually still notice this trend of confusion among many beginners nowadays as well. In this blog post, I’ll compare Google Tag Manager vs Google Analytics and show you the main differences.
Stuck with Google Tag Manager? Relax, we’ve all been there. Not even once. Not even ten or twenty times. It’s not easy to master GTM and if you are determined to do that, many questions will definitely arise in the process.
Luckily, there is a whole bunch of ways how you can get Google Tag Manager help and resolve your GTM issues.
The summer is finally here! More and more people are going on vacation but that does not mean that life in web analytics community stops. While others are planning to go on vacation (or maybe are already having a break), here’s what interesting I found in May.