I want to share a non-domain investing related resource that I think you will find valuable. Each day, MarketingLand.com shares a daily recap called “Marketing Day,” which contains links to popular articles from within its website and from a variety of other websites. This resource is a must read for me every afternoon, and I recommend that you add it to your list of reading materials. The top section of the Marketing Day article contains links and the introduction to articles that appeared on the Marketing Land website during the day. These articles are followed by links to articles posted on other websites that cover a variety of topics, including domain investing (under the “Domaining” heading). DomainInvesting.com articles have been listed under the Domaining heading many times, and I always appreciate it when they link to my blog.
Some of the topics that are also covered in the Marketing Day report include:
I think Domaining.com does a great job of updating me about domain investing related news as it happens, but when it comes to reading news about other marketing related topics, I haven’t had a “go to” website until I started reading the Marketing Day report. This daily post allows me to see what else has been published that may not be related to domain names but could impact my business. I think it’s great that MarketingLand highlights domain name related articles, but I find more value in the other articles that I probably wouldn’t have read had it not been for this recap.
- SearchEngineLand.com articles (sister website)
- Business Issues
- Internet Marketing
- Social Media
If you don’t know about Marketing Land or you don’t know about the Marketing Day daily recap, I think you should check it out. The articles are posted in the late afternoon, and they give some solid reading material recommendations.
By Elliot Silver
'Game of Thrones': The 15-minute season 4 preview is here
Read More : Game of Thrones author George R.R.Martin reveals what the Iron Throne should REALLY look like
Read More : Game of thrones pirates breaks bit torrent download records
Season 4: A Foreshadowing [view]
Using Googles Adsense program you can easily place Advertising on your website / blog
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To maximize the revenue generated from your site, you'll need to place the ads in areas where your visitors are likely to click. That said, you don't want your site to appear spammy and prevent people from locating the quality content -- otherwise your visitors will just hit the back button.
Google has created a "heatmap" which shows where people are most likely to click on advertising (the darker the shade of orange, the more clicks that area should receive):
4 Ways to beat You Tubes new comment system
Matt Cutts of Google webspam discusses whether blog comments are SPAM
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I’d like to link to your site.
I’ve seen some other sites doing this and I thought it was a really good idea. So I thought why not provide the same feature for my readers.
How to Get the Free Back Link:
1) In the comments area below simply add your website link (url) with a short description of the site using NO more than 100 characters.
2) Only one comment/link per website.
3) No porn, adult site links please.
There is no catch. Honest!
Read More blogging :
The Google Spider and how it crawls the web . What you need to know about and how to get your website indexed .
Heres a couple to get you started :
Author Stu Walker
Street Treks and Street maps of Venice . See Googles fascinating tour of the beautiful canal city . The City Built On Water
BUT , it cannot be argued that FOR FREE they offer a lot of beautiful images , fascinating tours and the ability to see something from your office, your sofa,bed,little house in the middle of nowhere in India, USA, Europe,Brazil etc that you would never otherwise see.
Take the Tour HERE or simply click the image to take you on a tour of this magnificent city
Originally posted CNET.com , Matt Elliott
With Google's change to YouTube's comment system, you are now required to have a Google+ account in order to post a comment. This has angered many users who would rather continue posting under their current anonymous profile or simply don't want to be forced to create a Google+ account. People are so irate that a petition has been started to bring back the old way of commenting.
Read more blog: Matt Cutts of Google discusses whether blog comments are SPAM
Personally, I like Google's attempt to clean up YouTube comments, but what has me worried about this change is the ability it has given users to post URLs in comments.(SEO-tastic) (I also don't enjoy the limitless character count that's now in effect.) I have two young children who like to peruse YouTube from time to time, and I would rather avoid them stumbling across a link someone posted on YouTube that might lead them to an unseemly corner of the Internet.
Thus, it's time to remove or otherwise change YouTube comments. I have three extensions for the job, for either Firefox or Chrome, and one userscript.
First up, the Chrome extension, Reddit Comments for YouTube. As the name suggests, this extension replaces YouTube comments with a Reddit comment thread that's associated with the video. And if you find there are no Reddit comments for the video, you can toggle between regular YouTube comments and the Reddit comments using the two links at the top of the comments section.
For Firefox users, there are a number of extensions that hide YouTube comments, but many of them do not work with the new G+ comments system. One extension that does, is Comment Snob. It's available for Firefox as well as Chrome, although the extension didn't work with either browser on a Mac, and only with Firefox on a Windows 8 machine.
Comment Snob lets you set a variety of rules to filter YouTube comments. You can filter out comments with profanity, spelling mistakes, excessive punctuation, ALL CAPS, and so on. The extension also blocks comments with certain keywords or phrases of your choosing. Alternatively, you can check a box to simply hide all comments.
Since I had some issues with Comment Snob, especially using Chrome, I wanted to find a Chrome extension that just hid YouTube comments. What I found was Turn off Youtube Comments Toggle. It hides comments by default but adds a Comments link (between About and Share below the video) which lets you unhide and hide comments.Lastly, there is a userscript called Toggle Youtube Comments. With it enabled, it hides YouTube comments along with some other elements on the page such as the footer, making the page look a bit of a mess. And its behavior is a bit erratic.
The Toggle userscript for Firefox adds a Comments link next to the About link below the video player that lets you toggle comments on and off. With Chrome, the button goes missing (Windows 8) or is present but doesn't do anything (OS X). Thus, your only option for toggling comments in Chrome is to disable and enable the extension from Chrome's extensions page. Also, the Comments link goes missing on any video page you arrive at from a related videos link.
At any rate, those are your current options as I see them. If you find an extension that you find useful in combating YouTube's new comment system, please share in the, well, comments below.
Matt Cutts talks about ,whether all comment links are spam
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Google’s Matt Cutts: No More PageRank Updates This Year!!
Google’s head of search spam, Matt Cutts, said on Twitter Oct 6 that Google won’t be pushing out a new Google Toolbar PageRank update this year.
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Niels Bosch asked on Twitter if we should expect an update to PageRank before 2014. In response to that, Matt Cutts said, “I would be surprised if that happened.”
Update: This afternoon, Matt Cutts posted this timely video on PageRank:
How artist Curtis Wallen used the dark / deep web to create a person and identity who doesnt exist except electronically
Curtis Wallen is a Brooklyn-based photographer and visual artist. But, since January 2013, Wallen has been using the Deep Web to systematically create Aaron Brown, a person that doesn’t actually exist. Using Tor, Bitcoin, and various other methods, Wallen was able to procure a State of Ohio driver’s license, a boating permit, State Farm insurance card, Comcast cable bill (for proof of address), and a certified membership card for the Lipan Apache Tribe of Texas.
“At the end of it all, I was left with a small pile of documents I could use to reasonably convince someone this new person was real,” writes Wallen in a blog post. “I had the physical proof of a person with an entirely digital genesis.”
Wallen even created an Aaron Brown Twitter service that anyone could use, which he describes as “reverse astroturfing”; and an Aaron Brown proxy server.
“I thought, ‘Wouldn’t it be cool if I could fabricate a new physical person using the Deep Web, Tor, Bitcoin, and all of these technologies available to subvert digital tracking, and see how far I could push it’,” Wallen said in an interview [view].
Below, in the short documentary I directed, Wallen goes into detail on the Deep Web birth of Aaron Brown, including how he created this fake alter ego’s face.
`How to Disappear from Uniswoon on Vimeo. [view]`
Read more blog : The Google Spider and how it crawls the web . What you need to know about and how to get your website indexed . 11/10/2013
When will the next Google Page Rank Update actually be ??