I write for other sites and a friend told me that I should use article spinning software so that I can have a bunch of versions to distribute, rather than write on a one-by-one basis. Sounds interesting, but what is it?
[This is a guest submission…]
Perhaps the biggest compliment a blogger can receive is more traffic (an increase in the number of visitors) to their site. It creates a feeling of accomplishment and high credibility. Any blogger would enjoy the reputation of having their opinions and information spread across the Internet, reaching thousands, if not millions of people.
This question (more like a desire) consumes the minds of most bloggers and it’s quite legit. In fact, every time I talk to someone who blogs, the first thing they ask me is “How can I improve my SEO” once they find out I’m an SEO guy.
I have a question about back links. How do you get relavent back links without getting on link farms? I have been using twitter for a while and just started facebook. I was told to get a tinyurl and add a small fishing report on twitter and it would count as a backlink? I have written 5 articles on ezine but find that time consuming and did not help much.
I can’t seem to get a straight answer when it comes to how a site is coded/built and the affects that this has on SEO. After having taken a few web courses (design to SEO related courses) it seems to me that the “best practice” with regard to building a site that is search engine “friendly” is with CSS, utilizing as few tables as possible. I’ve been told by numerous instructors that tables can adversely affect SEO rankings and they don’t recommend constructing with tables (they consider this an outdated approach).
However, I work with a couple of web developers that swear this isn’t true and refuse to move away from building sites with tables. Can you solve this mystery for me once and for all? And, if CSS is the way to go, should I go to the expense of having sites developed with tables converted to CSS in order to improve SEO??
Quick questions if you could please help when you get a chance. My questions are regarding what’s better for the long run and our cost-effective for running multiple sites: Do you use dedicated IP’s? If so, do you use only one for all your sites or do you use a dedicated IP for each domain?