SEO Knowledge - Foxtail Marketing

Wikipedia and eHow: Using Information in Content Creation

When you’re trying to drive traffic to your website, it helps to look at other websites that have managed to do this on a large scale. What are your go-to websites? When you’re looking for detailed information on anything, don’t you generally go to Wikipedia? Sure, this website doesn’t have the best reputation for accuracy but most of us go there anyway, just to get a basic overview of whatever topic we might be researching.

For what’s happening in the world right now, we might go to reputable newspapers like The New York Times or TV channels like CNN. One website that has gained a good reputation for current events on the internet, without being present in any other form of media, is Huffington Post. Plus, if you’re looking for how-tos, you probably know that eHow is the way to go. And if you’re looking for information on movies, actors or anything to do with the movie-making world, the Internet Movie Database (IMDB) has a good reputation.

Giving Your Persona a Personality

When I first read about the concept of creating a persona, it was targeted toward creating a design persona. I thought it was an interesting idea, but ultimately not that useful for me. Then I had to create a design persona as a part of a project to fix a process. Once I started doing research, I was utterly surprised by the responses I got from users. I thought I knew my users and what they thought and wanted. Turns out, the form (and by extension, the process) that I thought was so terrible, they thought was fine. They didn’t have nearly as many problems or grievances with the process as I did, or as I thought they would.

Getting Inside Their Heads: Using Buyer Personas & Customer Journey Mapping as a Tactical Framework for Learning about Your Customers [Part 4]

The size of the spatial gap between a train and a station platform can be no wider than 3 inches as of 2009 according to a report published by the New Jersey Department of Transportation (NJDOT).

While the size of the platform gap varies from station to station, and from country to country, the spatial gap you must traverse to enter or exit a train, subway, or metro car is usually just a few inches wide. And despite the fact that falls into the platform gaps on the Long Island Rail Road (LIRR) – that travels between New Jersey and New York – have decreased by 80% since 2007, falls still happen every year.

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