Google Wave was officially launched in beta a couple of weeks ago and already plenty of people realize its potential usefulness.
I guess most of people reading this have joined the party so far, so I decided to start sharing my tips on how to get the most of Google Wave.
Today’s post is about using Google Wave for finding discussions related to your topic to gather more information, get inspired and track trends:
1. Public Wave Search
The first operator you should be aware of: not only it is helpful for discovering new discussions to follow, but also it is a must to use in combination with other search operators listed below:
Did you hear? Google’s launching a new, upgraded version of its search engine soon. And just as important, the search giant released the developer’s preview of it today. Google promises that the new search tool (codename “Caffeine”) will improve the speed, accuracy, size, and comprehensiveness of Google search.
While the developer version is a pre-beta release, it’s completely usable. Thus, we’ve decided to put the new Google search through the wringer. We took the developer version for a spin and compared it to not only the current version of Google Search, but to Bing as well.
The categories we tested the new search engine on are as follows: speed, accuracy, temporal relevancy, and index size. Here’s how we define those:
Speed: How fast can the new search engine load results?
Accuracy: Which set of results is more accurate to the search term?
Temporal Relevancy: Is one version of search better at capturing breaking news?
Index Size: Is it really more comprehensive than the last version of Google?
So without further ado, here’s the test:
In today’s internet world, many different tools can be used to test the effectiveness of SEO . There is a trio of some of the best tools, which we describe.
Everyone knows how important link popularity is in SEO. ValidRanking provides information on the number of referring sites for a given resource. ValidRank not only show what sites link to the page, but also give additional information. For example, PagePank those pages that refer to the web page.