Who knows? It depends on what they're using...What hkind of users they are...What area they're from...All sorts of variables.<BR><BR>Whitout knowing a *lot* of specifics about your situation, it's impossible to guess.
This mostly depends on the size of your page.<BR>Lets say that all of your pages(including pictures and such) are only 10 MBs. Now if you take 10GBs and devide that up by 10MBs you get about a 1000 visits. Nice isn't it? <BR>Now keep in mind that there are other things, like...<BR>1. People refresh pages very often. During every refresh the page and all pictures on it get repulled again(this amount needs to be substracted from the 10GBs)<BR>2. I assunme you have form on your page. 10GBs (usually) is both ways. So my original computation does not include this either.<BR>3. Depending on the content of your site people might come to see it every day and maybe even a few times a day.<BR>Since I do not know what you pages do specifically one other thing to consider is this, certain ASP/ASPX pages can produce HTML many times over their actual size. <BR>EX. I have an ASP(about 10-15 lines) that pulls an entire database (the one in question is about 2000 rows by 16 columns most of which are text). This particular ASP produces about 500KB every time.<BR>If you can come up with a formula for your case, something like (10GB - error(refreshes, people who view only the front page and leave...))/(total size of produced HTML+pictures) the number you get is the number of visits. <BR>REMEMBER # OF VISITS<># OF USERS. Same users might come more than once.