There are several different words you can use to search for blogs, websites, articles, and other content available online. But which word should you choose?
Which word will produce the best results for your search? It depends on what you’re looking for.
If you want to find blogs related to seo (search engine optimization), then you should start with that word. If you want to learn more about a specific topic, like how to grow algae in your aquarium, you could also try searching for “how to grow algae” or “algaes by aloe.”
Searching for terms such as [title] Add important keywords into each page of your site. [step] This includes posts, pages, templates, and widgets, as well as links from videos and images.
[substeps] To check if your website is keyword-friendly, see how many times each page contains key words. If the number of key words is low, you have plenty of work to do.
There’s a very specific way to say your brand name in google search results, and that is using an expanded field mark.
Field marks are all the words you need to combine to identify or call a single product within a larger document. For example, if you were writing a letter, you would use ‘field mark’ to refer to the individual word(s) used to identify the company sending the letter.
The issue with traditional alphabetical ordering of names is that it is not unique. With no real rules about how labels should be ordered, different companies can order their labels differently, leading to duplicated label values and poor alphabetic clustering.
Google has recognized this as an issue and implemented what they calls “unique naming standards” to solve it.
These guidelines help make sure each label exists only once in any given context (once again, improving site access and user experience).
There are two different methods we can use to achieve these goals. The first one is to uniquely Identify the Product Name using Unicode Collation. The second method helps lines match when there are identical characters at similar positions.
Here is an example comparing the old style versus new style labeling approaches.