This is a new one that I have not seen before. Google’s own map results are ranking in the top 10 search results for a search query.
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Source: Manuela Zadig Maurel on Twitter
Selling something online? Consider this:
“Form follows function” is a term most frequently heard in architecture, but it applies to your e-commerce website as well.
From the title at the top of the page to the related-item links usually found at the bottom, the info that your pages include matters for SEO and conversions.
And don’t forget to make your pages mobile-friendly, and ensure they load quickly, the infographic also points out.
Kamkash Digital Marketing has an excellent interview article with my ‘semantic search hero’ David Amerland…
David Amerland, a chemical engineer turned semantic search and SEO expert, is a famed author, speaker and business journalist. He has been instrumental in helping startups as well as multinational brands like Microsoft, Johnson & Johnson, BOSCH, etc. create their SMM and SEO strategies. Davis writes for high-profile magazines and media organisations such as Forbes, Social Media Today, Imassera and journalism.co.uk. He is also part of the faculty in Rutgers University, and is a strategic advisor for Darebee.com.
As an author, David Amerland has written 9 books around SEO and SMM. He is the author of a bestselling book titled “Google Semantic Search” which highlights the importance of semantic search and how technology with machine intelligence can do far better than humans in making search more user friendly.
David is the founder of DavidAmerland.com, a repository of articles on SEO and semantic search, SMM and business. He is also the founder of consulting firm named HMS Media that specialises in content development and semantic search.
Below is an exclusive video interview that Kamkash did with David Amerland, in which he explains semantic search in layman’s terms, and how it is impacting the future of search and SEO.
Go to the source for more: Interview With Semantic Search and SEO Expert David Amerland – Kamkash Digital Marketing
Here’s a sample of what you’ll find there:
If you liked this, you’ll love the other videos and you might even want to check out the books he’s written as well…
Irfan Ahmad shares this useful information about longtail keywords and why they are necessary:
There are short-tail (broad) and long-tail (narrow) keywords. Short-tail keywords are broad but short terms your customers would use to find you. For instance, if you operate a plumbing business a short-tail keyword might be “plumber” or “Tampa plumber” adding in location to direct search traffic a little more efficiently.
The problem with short-tail keywords is that they can be highly competitive depending on your field. For instance, a home designer may be competing with large-scale operations like Houzz and other sites that have much larger paid search budgets. You will, most likely, never outrank them.
That’s one of the reasons why long-tail keywords have become so important. Long-tail keywords allow businesses to rank for the language and phrases people are using in a search. To be considered a long-tail keyword, the phrase is generally over three words. Long-tail is more targeted than short-tail and addresses what people are looking for. Long-tail keywords often get at a problem. For instance:
Short-tail keyword: Tampa plumber
Long-tail keyword: solutions for clogged pipes
In this example, the searcher will find pages and pages of Tampa plumbers. It may even pull up plumbing supplies or other key terms that have a business overlap. You’ll find a big name, national plumbing franchises, as well as national companies who work with plumbers like Angie’s List, Yelp, and the Better Business Bureau. The list can be overwhelming for some users, and so they are apt to select the first couple on the list. If your search engine optimization hasn’t placed you there, you’re out of luck…
Go to the source for more: Long-Tail Keywords: What They Are and Why You Need to Use Them (SEO Tips)