One of the main reasons we use the Internet is for searching. We have no idea what we’re searching for, but we do have a vague idea of what the search terms mean.
So when we ask a webmaster if they have any ideas as to what the search terms mean, we usually get answers that can be interpreted in a variety of ways. While there are some that are obvious (like “seo”), others are subtle and not as clear as to how they are interpreted. If you’re interested in understanding how to optimize your site for search engines, read this article by Matthew Levis.
I think that’s it for this blog. Sorry for being a little slow at getting back to you, but Google is busy with other things.
Yes Google is busy with another thing.
It is always nice to receive a message from Google, or anyone else, and that Google message can be a little more helpful than the one we get when we type in the query.
Google knows how to get us there, and that’s what I’m asking. I’m not sure how to ask them about this, but it seems as if Google is trying to get us to go to web sites and give them the answers.
Not that I know of, but they do have an easier time than we do. I think Google is more concerned with helping us get out of a specific room quicker than with helping us with the search in general.
This is a good point. There’s a lot of semantic markup out there. It seems that Google wants to help us find a particular piece of information quicker and easier. It is, however, not the way that all sites are structured. The site’s actual content is more important to Google than getting the information. Google will index your site if you make it as readable as you can, but it will only index your site if you make it easy for it to find your content.
This method does work. The only problem is that it only works for the meta information that is inside of your meta tag (which is good). The meta information that is inside of the URL (which is bad) isnt indexed by Google.