I’ve discussed on several occasions how I believe readability is just as important as SEO. Since search engines are becoming more human-like, there’s been an emphasis on creating quality content over the last several years. Keyword stuffing and article-spinning are relics of the past. Even though that may have worked a decade ago, today it just looks very unprofessional.
Since I started seriously blogging over a year ago, it’s always been my goal to get both the SEO and Readability analysis in the green. In doing so, I’ve found that it has helped me to become a better writer and obviously rank for targeted keywords. The key is to get the overall average of each test from Readability and SEO with the majority of green bullets. That’s easier said than done, especially if you’re writing about a complex subject.
The main benefit from clicking on the cached version of a webpage is to get information when a website is down. Unlike The Wayback Machine which saves captures of pages on various dates indefinitely, Google’s caching system strives to get the most up to date version of a page. This is helpful to recover information that might have been inadvertently deleted or changed. Sure, WordPress has a revision system which can roll back pages from certain save points. However, if all your looking for is a block of text, it might be easier to view cached pages than undo an entire version of a post or a page.
I had high expectations of having another stellar month for commission earnings from Amazon. In last month's report, The Turning Point, I thought I had made a breakthrough. A couple of months in a row of earning $100+ and the increase in traffic had me believe that April would set a new high in earnings. Unfortunately, my niche website ended up earning much less than anticipated. Am I disappointed? Sure. It's a bit of a bummer when you work so hard only to take a step back. However, that's life. There are ups and downs and building an affiliate website...