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The Chinese government is just as interested in Tibet's oil as the US oil industry. The only difference is that corporations likes Chevron and Exxon want ALL the world's oil reserves in the same way that mineral extraction corporations want ALL of the diamonds, silenium, gold, copper, zinc ... In looking back over recent history (last 50 years), the US backed multi-national corporations will stop at nothing despite the human cost to secure future profits for their shareholders. I think that is the point I'm trying to make. Ironically, ridding the world of the bad guys with their 1% attitude rooted in the name of God, then for the good of the country amd always for the betterment of civilized society of course.

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As it appears to me that the multi-national corporations wanted to pillage the Orient are positioning themselves with US policy backing them, I suppose the next target for US foreign policy is to incite enough turmoil in Tibet (perhaps similar to how they played a role in Egypt) so as to piss off the Chinese government enough to retaliate "against Tibetans" in order to restore the tranquility Tibetans are incidentally presently enjoying.

1

If religions truly desired its practicioners to live free and at peace with the world around them then they would not exist. To live at peace within myself means living in reality and in the moments of the todays. To be free to make my own choices implies trusting my own conscience and ceratinly not some dogmatic and archaic imaginary dictatorship (aka god).

0

Search engine results pages deliver qualified traffic to web pages of all Green PR values including PR0; with the exception of grey I think, as grey does indicate a negative PR value. The point about PR value ... oh ya ... it's fanatically over estimated to be the elixir of all ranking woes.

Hurry up! Go get some PR.

Fetch some find some just get it.

Content is good. Yes content is good. Yippee for content.

Think about this ... A PR0 web page can kick the snot out of a PR6 competing for the same keyphrases. This phenomena occurs in search engine results and can often have little to do with the degree of green link puke (Google PageRank) that is associated with the web page.

Just a thought.

You can go now. Get back to PR pumping up your pages now .. pm me how you make out with that ... yep ... you know it

0

Once upon a time, there lived a happy little link. It was all comfortable 'n cuddly 'n stuff and it felt real important because some nice webmaster included it in his meaningful content.

Then came PageRank technology and the links went nuts or the nuts went linking, I don't remember which.

Forum postings, yes. Those are good places. Yep.

0

[QUOTE=askbangladesh;1551254]Hello
What is main technic of Black hat SEO....
Please tell Black hat SEO process..[/QUOTE]There are many techniques that can be considered Black Hat SEO.

The most common types in today's Internet marketing world revolve around manipulating link popularity (and link relevance); essentially most link building strategies can be unethical. Theoretically, any form of artificially inflating the number of backlinks to a web page falls within the range of Grey Hat to Black Hat search engine optimisation. For example, normal link exchanges is considered Grey Hat but excessively exchanging links moves up the spectrum to Black.

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Let me see if I have my history right.

The Open Directory was created a long, long time ago, with the intention to essentially to be a leading search engine on its own merit. Instead of hiring editors to maintain the database they use "volunteers" that approve listings, edit titles and descriptiones etc. This "open" system worked well for a while and everyone was super horny to get a good ranking from the ODP.

The Open Directory evolved into DMOZ a few years later and ultimately was taken over by Google to act as a sort of Directory option in search, similar to Yahoo. Well, this concept didn't work out very well at all because of the amount of control the "volunteer editors" had over positioning one web site better than another. Because of the human influence on search results, the project became corrupted. Rumours were circulating that "ODP editors" were accepting bribes by eager web site owners (especially in competitive keyphrase arenas) and ultimately some of these cases were proven. DMOZ (the old ODP) lost a bunch of credibility but Google stuck with it and put it on the back burner; but never has fully disengaged it.

Nowadays the ODP is a big joke, a big fat useless joke that somehow survives, who knows how and who knows why.

Votes + Comments
Right
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Having multiple web sites performing separate functions is a good idea. Make sure that you cross-link them in a way that gels the relevance and highlights the important web pages (most likely the various landing pages).

You can use the same addresses and phone numbers, try to present them uniquely and position them in different places ie: on one web site put it in the header, another the footer, sidebar menu ... The search engine understands that often it requires more than one web site to deliver information logically.

Your web sites would work better if they each had their own unique architectecture (coding and layout mostly but navigation system too). Create some in a blog format to facilitate variation.

It is not wise to use the same copy (paragraphs) across multiuple web pages. The search engine will deem one more authentic than the others but award little value to the duplicates.

If the product description is supplied by the manufacturer chances are that it is already somewhere on the web. Take the time to rewrite generic content that you cannot avoid using to describe your products.

Votes + Comments
:) Thanks
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No need to have an search engine optimisation brain bursting ... there tons of on-site [b]searchengine optimization techniques[/b] to try out; such things as naturally emphasizing keyphrases by using them sparingly in headings, supporting them rather than repeat them in the content with word variables (altering prefixes or pluralizing for example), give an intelligent appearance by having synonymous keyphrases present in the content, abbreviations, acronyms, antonyms, morphologies ... Try keeping your spelling and grammar clean but keep writing and supporting, emphasizing naturally ... look at your logical naming conventions for web pages and images, work your attributes whenever helpful ... freshen up things ... tighten up anchors ...

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[QUOTE=sanjay11;1465047]... which blog is better i.e. blogspot, bloggers, wordpress or we should install blog on our server ...[/QUOTE]
It's hard to know what combination of blogging software/platform would be best for your needs as successful SEO for blogging varies considerably.

Sometimes specific keyphrase markets influence method effectiveness; but using your limited variables, I'd say that you'd be better off with your own domain using a blogger or wordpress or practically any other CMS (content management system).

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Aside with what has already been pointed out, you may consider evaluating the differences between and the pros and cons of the various ways websites can be optimized for the search engines. I suggest you go to wikipedia for the most accepted definition of white hat seo (search engine optimisation), grey hat seo and black hat seo. What your link exchanging qualifies is under grey hat seo. Your SERP (search engine results pages) situation can be rectified rapidily and decisively with the implementation of a sound, evolving search engine marketing strategy.

Then read the search engine's own quality content guidelines and away you go to long lasting sutainable search engine results, even in the most competitive keyphrase environments.

1

[QUOTE=phpDave;1173326]Hi, I have two available names for my site. One is a [B]dot com[/B] and the other is a [B]dot me[/B]. My question is did dot me catch on? Anyone know any reason not to use dot me besides dot com is more popular and comes to most peoples minds? The .me is appropriate for the site but will that hurt the chances of people finding it. Any comments or experiences with dot me would be great.
Thanx.[/QUOTE]Search engines usually consider a dot com TLD more legitimate than .info, .biz, .net, etc. and award some additional value to the webpages within. If I am not mistaken, the .me extension is a country specific one being often used for purposes beyond regional usage and would fall within the same "spammed out" pool of extensions originally intended to be country specific but exploited by Internet marketers globally (like the .tv, .it, .cc etc.). Having a web site hosted in a country another than where the extension derives (ie a .ca TLD hosted in India) would raise red flags for the search engines, especially if the extension is already well known to be playgrounds for spammers (or any purpose other than what the extension was originally created to identify).

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I personally would use both domains. Create two completely unique web sites doing two obviously different things yet remaining very closely related. Add in some fancy but classy cross-linking focusing on moving the .com traffic to the money site and simultaneously influencing the .uk off-site ranking factors.