Finally, there’s an even more aggressive feature (internal Google code name: “Spellmeleon”) for when we really think the user messed up. In that case, we’ll include a couple results for the corrected query first, then results for the user’s original query. Take the query [ipodd] for example. Our algorithms strongly suggest that the user meant to type “ipod” so we’ll include those search results first.
At the time I commented that “Spellmeleon needs to be more aware of British English spelling when on google.co.uk”.
It’s a lengthy read showing specific examples of how conversion rate optimisation can affect your business and increase the customer base. I then go on to show examples of how to test, and finally what elements you can test.
I hope you enjoy it.
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I’ve updated the styling to highlight the nofollow links, and to “stripe” the output to make it easier to read.
At the bottom of the page I’ve created several of the textarea boxes, so you can grab various types of links:
All the no followed links
All the followed links
Just the external links
Just the external followed links
The external nofollowed links
Once more drag the link in the big green box to your bookmark bar and when you’ve on a page you want to analyse hit the bookmarklet. It will open a new window showing all the links and with several text boxes with the links as detailed above.
The following bookmarklet will display the google results for a term in a format that’s easier for copying.
Just drag the following link in the big green box to your bookmark bar and when you’ve completed a search in Google it will open a new window with the results listed with position, URL and anchor text (the page title normally).
Below that are two boxes so you can easily grab the URLs themselves or use the HTML to make a resources page.
In it he said he’d like to make the URLs cleaner, leaving just the search?q=whatever parts. He mentioned writing a Greasemonkey script, so I thought I’d write a little bookmarklet to help him out. Continue Reading »
and Google will understand that the duplicates all refer to the canonical URL: http://www.example.com/product.php?item=swedish-fish. Additional URL properties, like PageRank and related signals, are transferred as well. Google Webmaster Central
I have a client and their shopping basket was being reported in Google 293,000 times. Each link to the basket had options, and within the cart there were remove links. All of these got crawled and added to the index. Continue Reading »