You could view the IIS logs (you'd have to parse them first, but there are lots of programs available to do that).<BR><BR>Or you could write a bit of code that'll save hits to that page into a database or text file or something. There are lots of tutorials on this - use Google.<BR><BR>Craig.
Thanks Craig,<BR><BR>I have no problem tracking visitors to the web page, I actually have one function that logs WEB PAGE hits to a database. What I want to do is track the hits to a document link (Powerpoint Presentation). Say if there are 10 URLs (to documents, not web pages) in the body of a web page, I how do I know how many hits URL # 9 had.<BR><BR>Thanks again.<BR>
Oh, ok.<BR><BR>Terminology differences.<BR><BR>Well, IIS logs are your easiest bet. Your other solution would be to "stream" the file to the user using ADODB.Stream. If you do it that way, you have some programmatic control over the situation and can store details in your database.<BR><BR>Craig.