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Source: This article was Published in mdshakilhossen.com  By MD SHAKIL - Contributed by Member: James Gill

Google Power Search (Google Power Search), or Google Power Search, which is why you tell them why you can easily find the results you want from the web.

These are very easy to use. The way we search, the same will be connected to our search network.

Today I will discuss with you some of the advanced Google Search Tips.

Hopefully, stay up with it. Because, today’s search operators will change the way you search Google.

lets start.

1. Allintitle /Intitle search operator

Allintitle When you do a search using this operator, Google will look at the keyword in the search box to match only the titles in all the web properties and only those titles will be displayed on the search results page.

The intitle operator works just like allintitle, the only difference is that the intitle operator works properly for keywords created by a single word (eg: bird), not for keywords with multiple words (eg: how to draw a bird).

Rules of Allintitle or Intitle search operator

All operators should use all lowercase letters (for search operators).

Allintitle or, intitle correct. But Allintitle or Intitle is not right.

After writing allintile, it is not ok to give space, sit directly to the colon (:).

It is not right to use spaces even after the colon sign, so sometimes the results are different.

2. Allinurl /Inurl search operator

Allinurl When you do a search using this operator, Google will search the keyword in the search box and match it with the url in all the web properties and the url in which the keyword can be found only on the search results page.

Rules of Allinurl search operator

All operators should use all lowercase letters (for search operators).

When using allinurl, use all lowercase letters (for search operators).

allinurl correct. But Allinurl is not right.

After writing allinurl, space is not right, sit directly (:) colon.

It is not right to use spaces even after the colon sign, so sometimes the results are different.

3. Site search operator

Site By using this operator you can see the properties of a specific site. Not only that, you can learn more about how many content in that web site indexes Google.

Also, you can check whether a particular post of a site is indexed in Google’s index.

Site search operator Rules of writing

When using the site operator, all lowercase letters will be used.

site correct. But the site is not correct.

After writing the site, it is not ok to give space, directly to the colon (:).

Space is not right after the colon mark, it is not available in the correct result.

4. Location search operator

location, You can easily find out about  any location using this operator.

Rules of writing Location search operator

When using the location operator, you will not be able to do so much like the previous shoots. You can get the results you want, no matter how small or uppercase letters you write.

5. Exact Match Search ” “

If you search using an inverted comma, then you will get the Exact Match search result. Like ‘ ‘

Rules of writing Exact match ” ” search operator

You only need to use an inverted comma before your keyword.

6. Social Media Search @

@ Using this sign you can get information from any social media. Like Mdshakilhossen @facebook.

7. Hashtag Search #

# (Hash) Using this symbol, you can get any information about any hashtag. Like #knowmdshakilhossen

Hashtag # search operator Writing Rules

You only need to use # this symbol before your desired keyword.

8. Wildcards Search *

* By using this Wildcards operator, you can find unknown words from Google’s information in its database.

Wildcards Search * operator Writing Rules

You must use this symbol * in the topic you want to know about. Then Google will show all the words that can sit her

9. related search operator

Related This word can be easily understood by other sites or social media related to any one domain you use.

related Search operator Writing Rules

You will write the related word before and after it will give the colon (:) sign. Enter a space now and then enter the domain you want.

Published in Search Engine

Source: This article was Published in 9to5google.com By Abner Li - Contributed by Member: Dorothy Allen

Since the European Union Copyright Directive was introduced last year, Google and YouTube have been lobbying against it by enlisting creators and users. Ahead of finalized language for Article 11 and 13 this month, Google Search is testing possible responses to the “link tax.”

Article 11 requires search engines and online news aggregators — like Google Search and News, respectively — to pay licensing fees when displaying article snippets or summaries. The end goal is for online tech giants to sign commercial licenses to help publishers adapt online and provide a source of revenue.

Google discussed possible ramifications in December if Article 11 was not altered. Google News could be shut down in Europe, while fewer news articles would appear in Search results. This could be a determinate to news sites, especially smaller ones, that rely on Search to get traffic.

The company is already testing the impact of Article 11 on Search. Screenshots from Search Engine Land show a “latest news” query completely devoid of context. The Top Stories carousel would not feature images or headlines, while the 10 blue links would not include any summary or description when linking to news sites. What’s left is the name of the domain and the URL for users to click on.

 

This A/B test is possibly already live for users in continental Europe. Most of the stories in the top carousel lack cover images, while others just use generic graphics. Additionally, links from European publications lack any description, just the full, un-abbreviated page title, and domain.

Google told Search Engine Land that it is currently conducting experiments “to understand what the impact of the proposed EU Copyright Directive would be to our users and publisher partners.” This particular outcome might occur if Google does not sign any licensing agreements with publishers.

Meanwhile, if licenses are signed, Google would be “in the position of picking winners and losers” by having to select what deals it wants to make. Presumably, the company would select the most popular at the expense of smaller sites. In December, the company’s head of news pointed out that “it’s unlikely any business will be able to license every single news publisher.”

Effectively, companies like Google will be put in the position of picking winners and losers. Online services, some of which generate no revenue (for instance, Google News) would have to make choices about which publishers they’d do deals with. Presently, more than 80,000 news publishers around the world can show up in Google News, but Article 11 would sharply reduce that number. And this is not just about Google, it’s unlikely any business will be able to license every single news publisher in the European Union, especially given the very broad definition being proposed.

Google will make a decision on its products and approach after the final language of the Copyright Directive is released.

Dylan contributed to this article

Published in Search Engine

Source: This article was Published in searchenginejournal.com By Matt Southern - Contributed by Member: Jasper Solander

Google has been spotted testing a feature that teaches searchers how to pronounce words.

When searching for a phrase like “how to pronounce compunction,” Google may return a box at the top of the page with a ‘learn to pronounce’ button.

Tapping on the button lets users hear the word being pronounced and watch a visualization of lip movements.

Users can also hear a slowed down version, and switch between American and British accents.

New Google Search Feature Teaches People How to Pronounce Words

The screenshot above was shared in a Reddit thread just a few days ago.

Only one person who replied to the thread said they were able to replicate it.

I am not able to replicate the feature either, but this is the second time I’ve heard about it being tested.

Earlier this month, Android Police reported seeing the new ‘learn to pronounce’ box but acknowledges it’s not showing up for everyone.

Google has offered a basic form of word pronunciations in search results for some time now.

What makes this feature different is that it’s more instructional in nature, which arguably makes it more useful.

Again, this is just a test, but it appears that more people are seeing it lately.

Give it a try next time you encounter a word you’re not familiar with.

Published in Search Engine

Source: This article was Published blog.hubspot.com By Dharmesh Shah - Contributed by Member: Rebecca Jenkins

If you’re like me, you probably use Google many times a day. But chances are unless you're a technology geek, you probably still use Google in its simplest form.

If your current use of Google is limited to typing in a few words and changing your query until you find what you’re looking for, I am here to tell you that there’s a better way -- and it’s not hard to learn.

On the other hand, even if you are a technology geek and can use Google like the best of them already, I still suggest you bookmark this article of Google advanced search tips. Then, you’ll then have the tips on hand when you're ready to pull your hair out in frustration watching a neophyte repeatedly type in basic queries in a desperate attempt to find something.

The following Google advanced search tips are based on my own experience and things that I actually find useful. I’ve kept the descriptions of the search tips intentionally terse, as you’re likely to grasp most of these simply by looking at the example from Google anyway.

Here's an overview of some of the most useful Google search tricks. You'll be an expert Google searcher in no time.

31 Google Advanced Search Tips

1. Explicit Phrase

Let's say you're searching on Google for content about inbound marketing. Instead of just typing inbound marketing into the Google search box, you will likely be better off searching explicitly for the phrase. To do this, simply enclose the search phrase within double quotes.

Example Search: "inbound marketing"

2. Exclude Words

Let's say you want to search for content about inbound marketing, but you want to exclude any results that contain the term advertising. To do this, simply use the - sign in front of the word you want to exclude.

Example Search: inbound marketing -advertising

3. This OR That

By default, when you conduct a search, Google will include all the terms specified in the search. If you're looking for any one of one or more terms to match, then you can use the OR operator. (Note: The OR has to be capitalized).

Example Search: inbound marketing OR advertising

4. Words in the Text

If you want to find a webpage where all the terms you're searching for appear in the text of that page (but not necessarily beside each other), type in allintext:followed immediately by words or phrases.

Example Search: allintext:vermont ski house lake

5. Words in the Text + Title, URL etc.

If you want to find a webpage where one term appears in the text of that page and another term appears elsewhere on the page, like the title or URL, then type in that first term followed by intext: followed immediately by the other term.

Example Search: neil diamond intext:red sox

6. Words in the Title

Want to find a webpage with certain words contained in the title (but not necessarily beside each other)? Type in allintitle: followed immediately by words or phrases.

Example Search: allintitle:wine club

7. Words in the TItle + Text, URL, etc.

Want to find a webpage where one term appears in the title of that page and another term appears elsewhere on the page, like in the text or the URL? Type in that first term followed by intitle: immediately followed by the other term.

Example Search: flu shot intitle:advice

8. Words in the URL

If you want to find pages with your search query mentioned in the URL, type allinurl: immediately followed by your search query.

Example Search: allinurl:hubspot blog

9. How to Search Within a Website

Often, you want to search a specific website for content that matches a certain phrase. Even if the site doesn’t support a built-in search feature, you can use Google to search the site for your term. Simply use the site:somesite.commodifier. (Read this blog post to learn how to do this in more detail.)

Example Search: site:www.smallbusinesshub.com "inbound marketing"

10. Related Search

If you want to find new websites with similar content to a website you already know of, use the related:somesite.com modifier.

Example Search: related:visual.ly

related-google-search.png

11. A Page That Links to Another Page

Let's say you want to search for every website that cites a BuzzFeed article on their website. To do this, use the link: command, immediately followed by the name of a page. Google will give you all pages that link to BuzzFeed's official website. The more specific the URL is, the fewer, more pointed results you'll get.

Example Search: link:buzzfeed

12. Similar Words and Synonyms

Let’s say you want to include a word in your search, but also want to include results that contain similar words or synonyms. To do this, use the ~ in front of the word.

Example Search: "inbound marketing" ~professional

13. Word Definitions

If you need to quickly look up the definition of a word or phrase, simply use the define: command. You can listen to the word's pronunciation by pressing the megaphone icon.

Search Example: define:plethora

google-word-definitions.png

14. Missing Words

Ever forgotten a word or two from a specific phrase, song lyric, movie quote, or something else? You can use an asterisk* as a wildcard, which can help you find the missing word in a phrase.

Example Search: much * about nothing

15. News in a Specific Location

If you're looking for news related to a specific location, you can use the location: command to search Google News for stories coming from that location.

Search Example: star wars location:london

16. Specific Document Types

If you’re looking to find results that are of a specific type, you can use the modifier filetype:. For example, you might want to find only PowerPoint presentations related to inbound marketing.

Example Search: "inbound marketing" filetype:ppt

17. Translations

Want to translate a simple word or phrase from one language to another? No need to go to a translation website. Just search translate [word] to [language].

Example Search: translate krankenwagen to english

18. Phone Listing

Let’s say someone calls you on your mobile number, and you don’t know who it is. If all you have is a phone number, you can look it up on Google using the phonebook feature.

Example Search: phonebook:617-555-1212

(Note: The number in this example doesn't work. You’ll have to use a real number to get any results.)

19. Area Code Lookup

If all you need to do is to look up the area code for a phone number, just enter the three-digit area code and Google will tell you where it’s from.

Example Search: 617

20. Zip Code Lookup

If you need to look up the zip code for an address, simply search for the rest of the address, including town or city name and state, province, or country. It'll return results with an area code (if applicable),

Example Search: 25 First St., Cambridge, MA

21. Numeric Ranges

This is a rarely used but highly useful tip. Let’s say you want to find results that contain any of a range of numbers. You can do this by using the X..Y modifier (in case this is hard to read, what’s between the X and Y are two periods). This type of search is useful for years (as shown below), prices, or anywhere where you want to provide a series of numbers.

Example Search: president 1940..1950

22. Stock (Ticker Symbol)

Just enter a valid ticker symbol as your search term, and Google will give you the current financials and a quick thumbnail chart for the stock.

Example Search: GOOG

23. Calculator

The next time you need to do a quick calculation, instead of bringing up the Calculator applet, you can just type your expression into Google.

Search Example: 48512 * 1.02

24. Tip Calculator

Along with a normal calculator, Google has a built-in tip calculator. Just search tip calculator and you can adjust the bill, tip %, and number of people splitting it.

Search Example: tip calculator

google-tip-calculator.png

25. Timer

Don't have a timer handy? Google has you covered. Just type in an amount of time + the word "timer," and the countdown will begin automatically

Search Example:

google-timer.png

Search Example: 20 min timer

26. Stopwatch

Search "stopwatch" and it'll bring up a stopwatch for you to start when you're ready.

Search Example: stopwatch

27. Weather

Next time you're looking for quick weather stats or a forecast for a certain area, search for weather followed by a location. Google will give you both before the first search results.

Search Example: weather Cambridge ma

weather-google-search.png

28. Sunrise & Sunset Times

If you're curious when the sun will rise and set that day at a specific location, do a simple Google search with the word sunrise or sunset along with the location name.

Search Example: sunrise acadia

29. Flight Statuses

If you type in the airline and airplane number into Google, it will tell you the flight information, status, and other helpful information.

Search Example: BA 181

google-flight-status.png

30. Sports Scores & Schedules

Want to know the latest sports scores and future schedules of your favorite teams or match-ups? Search a single team name or two team names and Google will use Google Sports to spit out scores and schedules before the first search results.

Search Example: manchester united

31. Comparing Food

Believe it or not, if you're ever curious how two types of (fairly generic) foods compare with one another, you can do a quick Google search to see how they differ in calories, fat, protein, cholesterol, sodium, potassium, and other nutrients.

Published in Search Engine

Source: This article was Published keengamer.com By Dmytro Voloshyn - Contributed by Member: Deborah Tannen

We all strive to bring interesting and unique gaming content when it comes to gaming blogs and websites. Well, maybe not every one of us, but the majority certainly does. Sometimes, even unintentionally, you may copy the original content. Whether it is intentional or not, any plagiarism is still plagiarism. We've found the tool to help you deal with the issue.

Are you having plagiarism issues? Has your search index lowered due to plagiarism? There are two types of plagiarism.

  • Copied text 
  • Copied Image

There are several tools to check the plagiarism before posting online. Use the text plagiarism tool to make your text unique; any matched sentences can be removed. Don’t want your content to look as if it was copied from another gaming blog or website? Use the tool to check it. If you happen to have problems with images, you can use the reverse image tool to deal with the issues.


Best tool to check image plagiarism

The best tool to check image plagiarism It is the Duplicheker! You get the best reverse image checker. It provides information about the image comprising of objects, places, individuals, and others. This way, you don’t end up accidentally using an image that belongs to another gaming website, blog, or channel. You just have to upload the image or give the link of the image in the search box. The result will be on your screen in a matter of seconds. You can easily get the details of the image.

User-Friendly Tool

The tool is simple. The user just has to upload the image or enter the URL of the image, and the search engine will take care of the rest. This way, you get rid of the plagiarism in an easy-to-use and convenient way. You do not need any external help to use the tool.

Free Tool

The Reverse Image Search of DupliChecker is a free tool to search for images online. The tool doesn’t require keywords. By uploading images in the box, you will get the relevant result. It takes no time and provides image details, such as the camera and memory usage. You are just one click away from the result! The tool checks an unlimited number of images, and there are no time limitations.

Image Quality

In order to get a wide range of HD quality images, use Google search. The results are HD quality and high-resolution images. You can use them for your mobile devices as well. With the help of the Reverse Image tool, you can check the resolution and quality of images. The tool will inform you if images can be used on your all devices, be it a laptop, tablet, mobile, or PC device.

Fake social media accounts

The tool is a big helper and can be used for various scenarios. For example, you can find fake social media accounts with it. You can get the details about the social media account that is not genuine. If you are not sure about an account, you can easily check the account using the tool. Running the particular image search will instantly provide account details.



Image theft protection

The tool is also very handy for photographers. It helps to check plagiarism. If you are a professional, and someone is using your pictures, then the Reverse Image Search tool is the right option for you. By using the tool, you can easily check authorship. No one should use your photos illegally commercial purpose! The Image Search tool has access to the most recent data, guaranteeing trusted sources.

Google Image Search has been used before for this purpose, but the Reverse Image Search tool is quite similar in terms of efficiency and accuracy in results. The tool allows you to use pictures with its copyright infringement, utilizing custom counterfeiting identification programming.

Conclusion

The Reverse Image Search tool is intuitive, fluid, and easy-to-use. You will find it to be one of the best search engines! It has top-notch quality and is efficient and accurate.

Published in Search Engine

Source: This article was Published mentalfloss.com By JAKE ROSSEN - Contributed by Member: Barbara Larson

Google search data can be a very private thing. While Google itself may be intent on keeping a record of your keystrokes, you may have a number of reasons why you don’t want the site to maintain a memory of what you’ve typed into the search engine.

Fortunately, there’s an easy way to address that. Abhimanyu Ghoshal at The Next Web recently broke down a simple process for deleting your search history from the site. Using your Google account, log in to myactivity.google.com and look for “Delete Activity by” on the lefthand sidebar. You can customize a date range to scrub your history from “Search” in the drop-down menu.

Google also allows you to delete your history directly from the search page, provided you’re logged in to your Google account. Click on “Settings,” then find “Your Data in Search.” From there, you can head to myactivity.google.com, or use the toolbar to delete your history.

Note that these actions don’t erase your search history from your browser. On Chrome, you can wipe out that data by accessing “History” on the browser toolbar and selecting “Clear Browsing Data" along with a date range.

While these steps work for scrubbing search data, Google still accumulates a considerable amount of information through advertising, cell phone locations, calendar appointments, and other applications.

Published in Search Engine

Source: This article was Published pymnts.com - Contributed by Member: Anna K. Sasaki

Think of online privacy as a race.

With consumers increasingly focused on how their data and web personas are used by eCommerce and other digital organizations, regulators and lawmakers are moving to get ahead of that political and cultural wave. Payments, commerce, and tech companies, meanwhile, are trying to stay a step ahead of regulators and lawmakers, and tweak or refashion their brands and reputations so they can boast about privacy protections and reduce the risk of losing profit as customers rethink their loyalties.

DuckDuckGo, the no-tracking search engine with a name that reflects a childhood play activity, intends to make the most of the ongoing privacy backlash from consumers. It has raised $10 million in fresh capital — only the second funding round for the 10-year-old, Pennsylvania-based operation —  and has plans to better promote itself to a global audience, while also offering other privacy-protection technology.

It seems foolish to even fantasize about the search engine ever catching up with Google. However, in a new PYMNTS interview, DuckDuckGo Founder Gabriel Weinberg said that, in the coming year, it could end up accounting for a double-digit chunk of search activity.

Optimistic View

His optimism stemmed in large part from the search’s engine growth: Use is up at least 50 percent over the last couple of years, with more than 5.8 billion direct search queries in total so far in 2018, compared with nearly 6 billion for all of 2017. The site’s daily direct traffic averages about 26.2 million. The United States stands as the largest source of DuckDuckGo traffic, followed by such countries as France, Germany, and Canada.

Of course, Google has numbers that dwarf that: about 3.5 billion searches per day. Though DuckDuckGo does not engage in tracking the behavior and habits of consumers online, it does make its money via ad offerings based on the keywords entered by users when searching for something — just as Google does. A consumer on either search engine might type in “car insurance,” for instance, resulting in relevant ads being served up, which in turn can result in revenue for that search engine.

The difference is that DuckDuckGo stops there — it does not sell search data to third parties for advertising (which, of course, cuts out a lucrative source of revenue). The search engine does not store users’ search histories, either.

That limit stands as a big part of the search engine’s appeal in these privacy-sensitive times, according to Weinberg. The search engine, its results compiled from more than 400 sources and its own web crawler, earns revenue from serving ads via the YahooBing network and affiliate relationships with such eCommerce operators as Amazon and eBay. For each user who buys a product that originates with certain DuckDuckGo searches, the site earns a commission on that transaction.

“We are definitely small,” he said, acknowledging the obvious. However, the company turns a profit and has yet to do any major marketing. So far, DuckDuckGo has benefited from word of mouth, essays, blog postings and question-and-answer content published and distributed on Quora and social media sites, he said.

New Funding

The new capital, from OMERS Ventures, a Canadian pension fund, will enable DuckDuckGo to beef up its marketing, among other areas. “We’re not sure what kind of marketing yet,” Weinberg said. “We’re running different kinds of experiments to figure out what works the best.”

DuckDuckGo last raised capital in 2011 — $3 million in seed funding. Since then, the digital landscape has significantly changed, which attracted OMERS. “Issues of privacy and security in the digital world have become increasingly topical and controversial,” the firm said in explaining its investment. “In 2018, these concerns have risen to the forefront of public consciousness. Users are becoming more aware of their personal data and are increasingly concerned with protecting it.”

DuckDuckGo aims to go beyond online searches in further building its pro-privacy brand. It recently launched what OMERS called “a mobile browser and desktop browser extension to their product mix; these products include built-in tracker blocking and smarter encryption.”

Facebook Example

Recent data and consumer trends support that path, Weinberg told PYMNTS. Like others in the space focusing on privacy (or worried about the consumer backlash), he used Facebook as an example.

For those who’ve enjoyed the luxury of a news-light summer away from digital leashes, the story goes like this: The social media platform needs to maintain — or even win back — the trust of consumers who were either shaken by the Cambridge Analytica data sharing scandal or are just increasingly wary of sharing too much information online with a massive corporation. In fact, Pew Research recently reported that 42 percent of Facebook users have taken a break from the platform during the past year, while 54 percent of those 18 and older have adjusted their privacy settings during that time frame. Additionally, 26 percent of U.S. adult consumers said they deleted the Facebook app from their smartphone.

“Awareness is really high,” Weinberg said about online privacy, adding that the company’s own surveys echo findings that a good chunk of consumers are having second thoughts about how their data is used by digital service providers. “People are trying to figure out how to protect themselves online.”

Figuring out answers is taking on an almost existential flavor in digital payments and commerce (which is to say, most of Western daily life). A recent discussion between PYMNTS’ Karen Webster and Sunil Madhu, founder of identity verification and fraud prevention services provider Socure, dug deep into those questions and featured a debate about how much Facebook really has to worry about and analysis of what makes a solid digital ID.

The consumer focus on privacy, and the ongoing backlash — demonstrated in part by Europe’s GDPR and other laws — is no flash in the pan, Weinberg said. This moment of privacy protection effort represents, perhaps, the best opportunity for DuckDuckGo — one that could propel it to capture 5 percent to 10 percent of searches, he said.

Historians will have to figure out and define the various phases of internet development and digital economy growth, and trying to anticipate what they will say is a fun game, but often ends up as a reckless intellectual endeavor. That said, the last few years — don’t forget the Edward Snowden NSA revelations, because Weinberg and other students of online privacy sure don’t — are shaping up as a turning point in how online consumers view privacy.

That will, no doubt, provide an opportunity for a host of businesses — not just DuckDuckGo.

Published in Search Engine

 Source: This article was Published techworm.net By Payel Dutta - Contributed by Member: Jasper Solander

Reverse image search is a technique wherein it allows people to retrieve content that is relevant to a particular image. It is also known as content-based image retrieval a method that eliminates the need for a user to identify keywords that may or may not provide an accurate result. The user only needs to supply the sample image to make a search or query.

We know that Google images can provide us with any photo, but we need to write the keyword or the terms associated with it to be able to proceed with the search. While using a reverse image search tool we will just provide a sample image. It is helpful in locating the source of an image or the content creator, search for the image in terms of popularity, extract details that are related to an image, look for similar images that have higher resolution, locate the web pages where the photo is displayed, and look for manipulated versions of the image.

If you are into social media and you want to find if a person’s account is legit, you can use a reverse image search tool for this purpose. You only have to supply the photo of the person, and it will show you the information that you need to check if the account is legit or not. Verifying account using a reverse image search tool can save you the trouble of being connected with an impostor or scammer. At present, many people are using fake accounts that is why you must be cautious and check the profile of the person first before adding them.

Photographers spend a great deal of money to buy their equipment and to attend workshops. They also exert a lot of time and effort in their craft to be able to produce quality and beautiful pictures that is why it is only right that they get the proper compensation for their work. They can use the reverse image search tool to discover if someone is using their pictures without their permission. By not giving credits to the owner, one can be accused of false ownership.

Whether it is for personal or public use, it should always be a practice to attribute the source of an image. To be able to get the information that you need, you can use a reverse image search from SmallSEOTools.com. This specific website offers many helpful tools that anybody can use online. One of the most popular tools from Small SEO Tools is the reverse image search because it is simple and easy to use. All you have to do is to upload an image or paste the URL where the image is located, and then it will give you the results in a flash. It will show you similar images and their sources.

Also, if you want to get any information about a particular image like a famous person, place or product you can run it through a reverse image search tool. It can help you save a lot of time looking for answers if you want to know more about the photo. You don’t have to go through an intensive research by typing different keywords to get the information that you need from the image.

There are many reverse image search tools on the internet today, but the one that I always use is from SmallSEOTools because it is user-friendly and gives me the results that I need in just a few seconds. Not to mention that this online reverse image search tool is readily available and can be used free of charge.

Published in Search Engine

Source: This article was Published searchengineland.com By Barry Schwartz - Contributed by Member: Rebecca Jenkins

Remember the early days of "not provided"? Well, Google Search Console has begun removing some query data for "privacy" reasons.

Google has quietly posted that they are now removing query data from the Google Search Console reports that they identify as “anonymous queries.” Google said, “an anonymous query is a query submitted only a few users.” Google added that they “omit these queries from results to protect user privacy.”

Google said the amount of queries removed depend on the site, Google said: “some sites will have very few unique queries; other sites will have a large proportion of anonymous queries.”

Google wrote on the page:

Chart totals no longer include anonymous* (rare) queries when you apply a query filter. Previously, the chart totals included all anonymous queries when a “Queries not containing:” filter was applied. Because of this, you might see a drop in clicks and impressions when adding a filter that excludes specific queries. We believe that omitting anonymous queries from all query-filtered results is more consistent.

Back in 2011, Google removed query data from their reports when they began moving Google search results to HTTPS. When Google made this move, it was about protecting user’s privacy to disallow people from sniffing Google’s searches. But Google told webmasters that they will be able to get all this data securely in Google Search Console. Now, with this change, Google is now also removing some query data from Google Search Console as well.

Published in Search Engine

 Source: This article was published searchengineland.com By Barry Schwartz - Contributed by Member: Barbara Larson

Data nuts, here is your chance to get your data and charts looking pretty in the Google search results snippets.

Google has announced support for datasets markup schema in the Google search results. This makes it possible for searchers to better visualize data represented on a web page directly in Google’s search results.

Google explained that “news organizations that publish data in the form of tables can add additional structured data to make the dataset parts of the page easier to identify for use in relevant Search features.” Google added, “News organizations add the structured data to their existing HTML of a page, which means that news organizations can still control how their tables are presented to readers.”

Here is what it looks like, with the markup version on the right:

Google’s developer site explains this is a “pilot” release of this markup. Google wrote:

Datasets are easier to find when you provide supporting information such as their name, description, creator and distribution formats are provided as structured data. Google’s approach to dataset discovery makes use of schema.org and other metadata standards that can be added to pages that describe datasets. The purpose of this markup is to improve discovery of datasets from fields such as life sciences, social sciences, machine learning, civic and government data, and more.

Around two years ago, Google first announced this as Science datasets in the search. Google is now calling them simply “Dataset” and expanding it beyond the science community to any data-driven agency.

Here are some examples of what can qualify as a dataset:

  • A table or a CSV file with some data.
  • An organized collection of tables.
  • A file in a proprietary format that contains data.
  • A collection of files that together constitute some meaningful dataset.
  • A structured object with data in some other format that you might want to
    load into a special tool for processing.
  • Images capturing data.
  • Files relating to machine learning, such as trained parameters or neural network structure definitions.
  • Anything that looks like a dataset to you.

Published in Search Engine
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