A tweet from Gary Illyes has some webmasters speculating about a future "mobile only" index.
News so nice, Search Engine Land had to print it twice.
The bots are taking over, and that's bad news for advertisers.
comScore indicates that, once again, Google is down and Bing is up.
It means "small bread" in Swiss German :)
A study by Blue Nile Research asks, "Is position 1 still the holy grail of search?" If you're going for clicks maybe you don't need to be number 1.
Content marketing and SEO work so well together because they are really about the same two things: giving your people exactly what they want.
As a response to similar pushes from Facebook, Apple and Snapchat, Google and Twitter are teami
Russia's largest search engine seems to have finally said "enough is enough"...when it comes to sellers, at least.
They're still limited to the San Francisco Bay, but they're now available to plumbers, locksmiths, house cleaners, and handymen.
What happens when you lose a featured snippet? And why are they taken away?
An interesting facet of negative SEO is that the definition isn't nailed down.
Maybe this is old news for some of you but I found the study and experiment itself to be an interesting read, so I thought I'd share
Google recently filed for a
It seems Google's local 7-pack has been replaced with a 3-pack, according to Mike Blumenthal. I looked and confirmed that it's a three-pack on my SERPs.
As Panda 4.2 rolls on, there's an interesting discussion happening on WebmasterWorld. It's about eCommerce and traffic.
I loved this comment by Tom Bishop (you may want to scroll down a bit if the permalink doesn't work) and it brings up great points:
Everyone knows that link juice from forums dried up years ago and it's just spam now - but in some corners of the net, the juice may still flow.
I haven't experienced this myself, but a user on SEO Chat seems to feel that the only way to get links is to pay for them.
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