New Dashboards and Charts – Log Files, Search Console and Analytics Reports

Andrew Levey

On 23rd February 2022 • 26 min read

In January 2022 we launched the new Deepcrawl experience, giving a fresh new look to our platform, as well as improving navigation and performance. As part of this update, we created new categories and subcategories with relevant dashboards, charts and reports. In this product guide, we’ll take a look at the new category dashboards, take a closer look at Log Files and Search Traffic Reports, and provide a list of all the new charts and where to find them.

Category Dashboards

As part of the new left hand navigation, we’ve introduced dedicated dashboards for each category and subcategory, containaining charts specific to each section. We’ve also added a number of new trend lines, so you can quickly spot spikes and trends and act accordingly. By categorizing the reports, and providing these data visualizations, we’re providing steps toward diagnosis, so you can navigate through the categories to identify where to focus your attention. You can even click on a data point in the chart, and be taken directly to the relevant report with all the details. 

For example, when in a project, if you click into ‘Indexation’ you’ll see an overview dashboard that provides insights related specifically to indexation. Clicking into ‘Non-indexable pages’ will then give you a new dashboard specifically related to non-indexable pages.

New Deepcrawl category dashboards - Indexation

Log Files

Log File Dashboard

One of the areas we’ve made some more significant improvements is in our Log File Category. We’ve increased the investigation of the log file reporting, and therefore the analysis and insight that you get from log files. 

We’re now providing a lot more visual detail, such as:

New Deepcrawl Log Files Charts - Crawl Budget Breakdown

New Deepcrawl Log File Dashboards - Crawl Budget

Google Search Console and Google Analytics

In the traffic category, we’ve also added a few more visualizations here – again so you can get more insights and see trends over time, including:

Previously, our search traffic reports combined Search Console and Analytics data. We’ve now separated those into subcategories to give you better insights. 

Let’s dive into a few of the reports available in the new Search Console and Analytics subcategories.

New Search Console Reports

Primary Pages in SERP without clicks (Traffic > Search Console)

This report shows unique and indexable pages that have had impressions in Search Console, but did not generate any clicks. You should investigate these pages to ensure your most important pages are properly optimized so they can generate traffic and conversions.

Non-indexable Pages in SERP (Traffic > Search Console)

These pages have been found to be non-indexable, but have had impressions in Search Console during the report period. It’s important to remember that the Search Console data is collected from the report period set—the default date range being 100 days. The crawl data is from the specific time spent crawling the site, so will be from a more recent and shorter time period.

This report shows all the URLs which had impressions in search results during the report period, but that Deepcrawl determined to be non-indexable during the crawl because they were at least one of the following: Canonicalized; Noindexed; or Disallowed via Robots.txt. It can therefore be used to flag issues to investigate, such as:

Full List of New Search Console Reports

These reports can be found in the Search Console subcategory in Traffic.

Google Search Console Search Funnel:

Google Search Console Traffic Level:


New Analytics Reports

Redirects with Visits (Traffic > Search Analytics)

This report can be used to view the pages that are redirecting, but have had visits based on Google Analytics data within the report period. You should investigate these pages to check that they are redirecting to relevant URLs and are using the correct HTTP status code. For example, 302 redirects are considered to be temporary, and it may therefore take longer for Google to update these URLs in the index. 

Error Pages with Visits (Traffic > Search Analytics)

This report can be used to view all URLs which Deepcrawl found to return a broken status code during the crawl (4xx or 5xx) but had visits based on the Analytics data within the report period.

These pages were found to be broken at the time of the crawl and so the content is no longer accessible. These URLs which are now broken or removed were shown to be driving visits from organic search traffic. A broken page creates a poor experience for users landing on the website and also means that search engines will eventually remove the URL from the index. If the page has broken due to an error, this should be investigated and fixed. If the page has been permanently removed but has an equivalent page, consider adding a 301 redirect to the new URL version. You can use segmentation and visit counts to help prioritize the URLs to investigate first.

Full List of New Analytics Reports

These reports can be found in the Analytics subcategory in Traffic.

Analytics Traffic Funnel:


Full List of New Charts



Indexable Pages:

Non-Indexable Pages:

Non-200 Status:


Titles & Descriptions:

Body Content:






URL Design:



Internal Links:

External Links:



Structured Data

Schema Types:


Search Console:


Mobile Issues:


Log Files

Bot Hits:

Crawl Budget:



Fetch Time:

Server Response:

First Contentful Paint:

Largest Contentful Paint:

Cumulative Layout Shift:

Time to Interactive:

COM Content Load Trend:

Source Gap


Web Crawl:





Search Console:

Log Summary:


Our team are working on even more new charts and reports, so we’ll update you as soon as we have more news!



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