STEP BY STEP Report
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The Top 10 Ranking Requirements Score of 74% means that the example web page http://www.myexamplepage.com/index.htm meets 74% of the requirements for a top 10 ranking on Google.com for the search term "my search term". It is just example that shows how it should be done...Third report is example of third iteration and optimisation of a web page. After third iteration, we should wait for SE to rearrange its list, so soon we expect increasing of a rating of this webpage.
2. Keyword use in document title
The document title is the text within the <title>...</title> tags in the HTML code of your web page. This chapter tries to find out how to use the search term "Bicycle routes" in the document title and if it's important for Google.com. Example: <title>Your web page title</title>
3. Global link popularity of web site
The global link popularity measures how many web pages link to your site. The number of web pages linking to your site is not as important as the quality of the web pages that link to your site. All major search engines take the quality and the context of the links into account. Search engines assume that your web page must offer relevant content if many quality sites link to it.
4. Link texts of inbound links
Inbound links are links from other web sites to your site. If many other sites link to your site, then search engines consider your site to be important. However, the number of links is not as important as is the relevance of the linking page and the link text used in linking to your site. This chapter lists a sample of the web pages that link to your site, along with the link text. Note that search engines do not reveal all inbound links to your site.
5. Keyword use in body text
The body text is the text on your web page that can be seen by people in their web browsers. It does not include HTML commands, comments, etc. The more visible text there is on a web page, the more a search engine can index. The calculations include spaces and punctuation marks.
6. Age of web site
Spam sites often come and go quickly. For this reason, search engines tend to trust a web site that has been around for a long time over one that is brand new. The age of the domain is seen as a sign of trustworthiness because it cannot be faked. The data is provided by Alexa.com (or Archive.org if Alexa.com does not have data about a site).
7. Keyword use in H1 headline texts
H1 headline texts are the texts that are written between the <h1>...</h1> tags in the HTML code of a web page. Some search engines give extra relevance to search terms that appear in the headline texts. This chapter examines if this applies to Google.com, too.
Example: <h1>your very big headline text</h1>
8. Keyword use in page URL
The page URL is the part after the domain name in the web page address. This chapter tries to find out if Google.com gives extra relevance to search terms within the page URL. Separate your search terms in the page URL with slashes, dashes or underscores.
Example: "keyword/another-keyword.htm" is the page URL of http://www.domain.com/keyword/another-keyword.htm
9. Server speed
Popular web sites often have faster server response times compared to smaller unimportant sites. In addition, most search engines index more pages from fast web sites. This chapter shows you how long it takes on average for web pages on the top ranked sites to load. The data is based on the average server speed of the last 30 days and is provided by Alexa.com ("n/a" means that Alexa.com does not have data about your server speed).
10. Keyword use in IMG ALT attributes
The <img alt> attribute defines an alternative text for an image when the user uses a text browser or when the user has turned off the display of images in the web browser application. Microsoft's Internet Explorer displays the alternative text if the user puts the cursor over the graphic. This chapter tries to find out if it makes sense to include the search term in the <img alt> attributes to improve your rankings. Example: <img src="logo.gif" width="200" height="75" alt="picture description with keyword">
11. Keyword use in bold body text
The body text is the text on your web page that can be seen by people in their web browsers. The bold body text uses a darker and heavier face than the regular type face. It appears between <b>...</b> or <strong>...</strong> tags in the HTML source of your web page. CSS is not recognized. The statistics include spaces and punctuation marks.
12. Keyword use in same site link texts
Link texts are words and sentences that are used as links. Same site link texts are the link texts of the links that point to a web page on the same domain. This chapter examines if Google.com takes search terms in same site link texts into account. Example: The HTML tag <a href="contact.htm">Contact information</a> contains the same site link text "Contact information".
13. Keyword use in outbound link texts
Link texts are words and sentences that are used as links. Outbound link texts are the texts within the <a>...</a> tags when the <a> tag links to a web page on a different domain. This chapter examines if Google.com gives relevance to search terms in outbound link texts. Example: The HTML tag <a href="http://www.not-your-site.com/about.htm">About the company</a> contains the outbound link text "About the company".
14. Keyword use in same site link URLs
Links connect one web page to another. Same site links are the links in <a href> attributes that point to other pages on the same domain. This chapter examines if search terms in same site link URLs are relevant to Google.com. Example: The HTML tag <a href="contact.htm">Contact information</a> contains the same site link URL "contact.htm".
15. Keyword use in outbound link URLs
Links connect one web page to another. Outbound links are the links on a web page that point to web pages on other web sites, i.e. links to other domains. This chapter examines if Google.com gives relevance to search terms in outbound links Example: The HTML tag <a href="http://www.not-your-site.com/info.htm">Click here</a> contains the outbound link URL "www.not-your-site.com/info.htm".
16. Keyword use in meta description
The Meta Description tag allows you to describe your web page. This chapter tries to find out if Google.com takes the Meta Description tag into account. Some search engines display the text to the user in the search results. Example: <meta name="description" content="This sentence describes the contents of your web site."> Even if the Meta Description tag might not be important for ranking purposes, you should use the Meta Description tag to make sure that your web site is displayed with an attractive description in the search results.
17. HTML validation of web page to W3C standards
Web pages are written in special languages called HTML and CSS. Like any language, HTML and CSS change constantly. The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) is the governing body that establishes what is valid HTML/CSS and what is not. Search engines obey the HTML/CSS standard. If there are errors in the HTML/CSS code of your web page, then search engines might not be able to read everything of your web page.
18. Keyword use in meta keywords
The Meta Keywords tag allows you to define which search terms are important to your web page according to your opinion. It should be placed between the <head>...</head> tags in the HTML code of your web page. This chapter tries to find out if Google.com gives relevance to search terms in the Meta Keywords tag. Example: <meta name="keywords" content="keyword, another keyword">
19. Keyword use in the first sentence of the body text
The first sentence of the body text is the first sentence after the <body> tag in the HTML code of your web page. Some search engines give more relevance to search terms when they appear in the first sentence. Some will use your first sentence as the description of your page on the search result page. Example: <body>Here goes the first sentence. This text is not the first sentence.
20. Keyword use in HTML comments
HTML comment tags are "hidden comments" in the HTML code of your web page. They are not visible to the user. This chapter tries to find out if search terms in the HTML comment tags are relevant for a good ranking in Google.com.
Example: <!-- comments with keywords -->
28. Table: Ranking factors digest
This chapter shows some of the search engine ranking factors in tabular form. Some of the values may have been abbreviated by using "k" which means that the value must be multiplied by 1000. ("n/a" means "data not available".)
Factors that could prevent your top ranking
Some ranking factors cannot be measured because the search engines do not reveal the necessary data, or it would be extremely time-consuming to measure the data. Make sure you pay attention to the following factors because they could prevent a top ranking for your webpage on Google.com.
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