| 2:05 pm on Sep 17, 2013 (gmt 0)|
I had to read this 7 times before fully understanding. Definitely tough stuff!
| 2:16 pm on Sep 17, 2013 (gmt 0)|
6 degrees of separation in play
| 5:21 pm on Sep 17, 2013 (gmt 0)|
hehe, yeah, it takes a bit of grasping, but, you've got it!
| 1:29 am on Sep 27, 2013 (gmt 0)|
Of course you know that's an exponential expansion (half smile).
| 4:30 pm on Dec 9, 2013 (gmt 0)|
Ha ha, you guys are killing me. Which one of you is watching the monitor? Or is it all of you?
Anyway I was going to begin a new thread for this post but I see you conveniently brought this one to the front page for the context me to trip over so alright...
On a few occasions I've used Twitter for keyword analysis. I'll do a search without the hashtag to get full results. I'll let it simmer for a while on the back burner, while refreshing it occasionally.
When I'm satisfied the net is full I haul it aboard and empty it into my deep bucket keyword density analysis tool (that everyone thinks is obsolete). When I do this I throw the big fish out (yeah I know, not very good conservation management). I'm looking for the small frys.
Ah ha. I found a swarm of small frys. Twitter must obviously filter select words. I search for "tao" without the hashtag (because using hash tags makes Jack a dumb boy). The flow of tao on Twitter is like a swarm of locusts! It must be a seed sound syllable across many languages. Is the buzz of Tao the flow of human consciousness itself?
But wait, there's more! Then I realized that the NSA also has named one of their main dragnets TAO.
Let's dash over to court room number 3 to get a grasp on what's building [webmasterworld.com...]
| 4:50 am on Dec 21, 2013 (gmt 0)|
This could make it hard to track successful links to a page if something gets retweeted.
In fact, it might be good to have things retweeted back to you if it goes through the right people.
Are there good ways to track this for SEO success?