Since the launch of Graphly more than 4 years ago, there has been one report that has risen above the rest in popularity. Regardless of the niche or industry that a business operates in, we often see this same report on dashboard after dashboard. What is it you ask? It is
“Did you know that it costs five times as much to attract a new customer than to keep an existing one?”
“It is six times more expensive to attract a new customer than it is to retain an existing one.”
“It costs 7x more to obtain a new customer than to keep an existing one.”
Watch the video below to see what these new reports can do.
Existing insights include the best days and times to send email to your specific list, revenue associated with indivdual emails, a break down of products sold by email, a clear view of your overall list health and grouped Sends, Opens and Clicks of campaign emails.
Earlier this year Infusionsoft introduced a few updates to how saved searches perform for users across different time zones with in the same application. One thing that remained the same was that regardless of the time zone selected with in the UI, Infusionsoft still records all timestamps stored in their database in EST. Up until this point, Graphly has used the EST timestamp to establish the start and end of days. If your time zone happened to be EST, life was good. Otherwise, this standard approach used by most reporting tools presented challenges for users outside of the EST time zone.
Have you ever asked, “what happened to those deals we had in the pipeline last week? Or last month…or last quarter, etc.” If so, you’re not alone. Today we’re releasing two new reports that will supply you with the answer to that question.
Growth – a goal of almost every business, ought to be measured if it is to be realized. With today’s product update, we’re releasing 3 new reports designed to measure growth.
We often see dashboards that utilize the same report template with varying criteria per report for multiple side-by-side reports. The most common instance of this occurs when managers are attempting to compare the performance of sales reps to each other.