7 Bad Evaluations from a Free Website

I'm in a pretty serious relationship with Google Analytics. As soon as I roll out of bed, I check the numbers. I also check in several times during the day. And I always check before I go to bed. Because our relationship isn't exclusive, I also like to look at other analytics sites to see how well they're tracking our numbers. Some sites are good, some are not. My favorite inaccurate website is, which bills itself as "the perfect place for website valuation." They estimate is worth about $270,000- a steal! Because this number seemed a decimal or two off (did they mean $2,700?), I decided to ask it a few questions. Here are some of the other sites we should all consider buying if their numbers are anywhere close.

1.'s estimate: $3,766. Yes, that's 3 thousand. I am considering selling my used Toyota and making them an offer right now.

2.'s estimate: $3.67 Million. Barry Diller paid well over $20 mil. for a  51% share of the smartly run company in 2006. I'm pretty sure the site's traffic has only gone up since.

3.'s estimate: $763k


Websiteoutlook's estimate: $111k. According to Business Week, and a recent acquisition, that number should be a little closer to $125 Million.


Websiteoutlook's estimate: $49k.


Nick Denton's flagship (and virtual crack for anyone living in or familiar with New York) comes across at a low $1.13 Million.


It sold for $250 Million to Discovery last year. The Websiteoutlook figure? $3.05 Million.

Amazingly, search engines seem to do just fine on this system. Altavista, which I honestly can't remember using since 1996, and has been obsolete since 1995, has somehow maintained more than a smidgen of brand equity. The site would go for a cool $4.67 million if Websiteoutlook had anything to say about it. I'm guessing they don't, though.

Carlo Allegri, Getty Images
Two-Word Oscar Winners
Carlo Allegri, Getty Images
Carlo Allegri, Getty Images
Pop Culture
Mister Rogers Is Now a Funko Pop! and It’s Such a Good Feeling, a Very Good Feeling

It’s a beautiful day in this neighborhood for fans of Mister Rogers, as Funko has announced that, just in time for the 50th anniversary of Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood, the kindest soul to ever grace a television screen will be honored with a series of Funko toys, some of them limited-edition versions.

The news broke at the New York Toy Fair, where the pop culture-loving toy company revealed a new Pop Funko! in Fred Rogers’s likeness—he’ll be holding onto the Neighborhood Trolley—plus a Mister Rogers Pop! keychain and a SuperCute Plush.

In addition to the standard Pop! figurine, there will also be a Funko Shop exclusive version, in which everyone’s favorite neighbor will be wearing a special blue sweater. Barnes & Noble will also carry its own special edition, which will see Fred wearing a red cardigan and holding a King Friday puppet instead of the Neighborhood Trolley.


Barnes & Noble's special edition Mister Rogers Funko Pop!

Mister Rogers’s seemingly endless supply of colored cardigans was an integral part of the show, and a sweet tribute to his mom (who knitted all of them). But don’t go running out to snatch up the whole collection just yet; Funko won’t release these sure-to-sell-out items until June 1, but you can pre-order your Pop! on Amazon right now.


More from mental floss studios