| 7:21 pm on Nov 28, 2007 (gmt 0)|
You can use a pivot chart in Excel, as long as you're not worried about filtering out permutations, ie it won't filter "blue widgets" and "widgets blue".
| 9:12 pm on Nov 28, 2007 (gmt 0)|
oooh - that does sorta suck
anything else guys?
| 4:48 pm on Nov 30, 2007 (gmt 0)|
google's traffic estimator will remove redundancy
but I think it has a limit on the number of phrases per use
| 6:35 pm on Dec 3, 2007 (gmt 0)|
You can create a database with a unique key on the keyword and then insert your data, any duplicates will not be inserted.
Without sql you could write a quick php script that uses the keywords as the keys of an array, this will stop duplications and you can get the de-duplicated keywords back with array_keys. There are also more specific array functions like array_unique.
There are probably a few pieces of software about for it too, but its a very simple job with a bit of scripting.
| 10:49 am on Dec 4, 2007 (gmt 0)|
Excel 2007 has a tool to remove duplicates. Not sure how it processes blue widgets & widgets blue. I guess you can test it & see if this suits your requirement.
| 4:16 pm on Jan 8, 2008 (gmt 0)|
If you're a coder you can do it yourself with Perl (or PHP) by creating a hash/array, use each keyword as the key, then print out all the keys.