Hur man kör en innehållsrevision 2022
As a marketer, how often do you run content audits? How do you keep track of how content is performing? Do you use those metrics to improve future campaigns?
If you’re missing this kind of organization for your company, consider investing in a content audit. They are an excellent planning resource and roadmap for future content creation. They also help you organize your analytics so you can refer back to high-performing posts if needed.
In this post, learn how you can perform a content audit for your own business, and discover high-quality tools to help you streamline the process. Keep reading, or use one of the links below to jump ahead to the section you’re looking for:
What is a content audit?
A content audit describes the process of collecting and analyzing assets on a website, such as landing pages or blog posts. Content audits keep an inventory of a website and provide insight into which content to create, update, re-write, or delete.
Content Audit Goals
Running a content audit for your website can boost your traffic and improve the experience of your readers.
First, content audits help you take note of the areas on your website that aren’t properly optimized for search engine rank. For example, you might add meta descriptions to your blog posts as part of your current strategy, but if that always wasn’t the case, a content audit helps you locate which posts need to be updated.
Content audits also help you find new SEO opportunities for your website. For example, did you know that adding keywords to the headings on your site gives search engines more clues about what your web page is about?
If search engines have as much knowledge as possible about the content on your website, they’ll be able to suggest your web pages to browsers more accurately.
Running an audit is a chance for you to update the content on your website to improve the comprehension of your site by readers. For example, you might not know the links on one of your product pages are broken, but a content audit provides you with a reminder to update those links. Let’s discuss some additional benefits below.
Benefits of Content Audits
Your content audit should help you bring your content up-to-date, improve the rank of your web pages, and make the website you present to readers easy to navigate and free of error. In addition, content audits:
- Give data-driven insight into the performance of your content, helping you make informed decisions based on factual information rather than just assumptions.
- Identify areas for content repurposing or updating where numbers are lower than desired.
- Highlight pieces of content that perform best that you can leverage in marketing materials.
- Understand more about what your audience likes and dislikes.
- Content maintenance becomes easier when you have an understanding of what you’re offering.
To make sure your website content audit is valuable, carve out enough time to complete it. However, you don’t have to be in it alone — there are plenty of templates to guide you through a content audit if you’re unsure of where to start.
Content Audit Template
To show you how a template can speed up the content audit process, let’s walk through HubSpot’s SEO Audit kit. It includes three useful tools:
- How to Run an SEO Audit guide
- On-page SEO template
- SEO audit checklist
The guide is a comprehensive overview of SEO audit principles and factors. It’s a great resource for both beginners and experienced content marketers looking for a refresher.
Next, to begin your content audit, open the on-page SEO template. This template guides you through checking the on-page SEO of your website.
The template has 16 sections, with instructions for each section.
Under each section, the template helps you understand what to look for and why it matters for on-page optimization. For example, if you note that you have multiple similar pages, the canonical tags section will help you make sure they’re grouped together.
Below, we’ll talk about the sections of the template.
In the first column, you’ll specify your page type for each page you’re auditing. It works for many page types, like a home page, landing page, blog post, or even a form page.
Then, you’ll fill in the URL.
Next, note any canonical tags your site may have. Remember, you can find canonical tags in your page’s source code.
After that, you’ll note if your page is a part of a sequence of pages to ensure that your code is properly formatted for sequencing.
Next up, you’ll fill in some details about the page’s copy. For instance, the page title. If I included a blog post similar to this one in the audit, for example, I would put “How to Run an SEO Content Audit” in this section.
This section makes sure you’ll have keywords in your page title, boosting SERP rank.
In this section, you’ll define the goal of each page.
So, for this blog post, I would define the purpose of this post in a short and descriptive sentence. For example, “Educating readers about how to do a content audit.”
Then I’d note the focus keywords of that page. My keywords for this post would be something akin to “On-Page SEO,” and “Content Audits.”
After that, you’ll note the headlines or title tags on your page. A good rule of thumb is to make sure at least one keyword appears in an H2 to help your rank.
Take the same approach with meta descriptions. Add a short, concise description of your content. It should also contain a keyword to improve rank.
Once you outline your headings and include your meta description, then you’ll focus on images. First, include the file name of your image and note the alt text. Recall that alt text tells Google what your image is about, so if your images don’t have any, this is a good reminder to add them.
Internal and Outbound Links
Next, you’re going to focus on links: internal and outbound. Remove broken internal links, and make sure your page has at least two or three. Remember, internal links help you to boost the traffic of other pages.
Following your link optimization, note the page speed. If your page takes longer than two seconds to load, it might not keep the reader’s attention.
Next, make sure your page is available for sharing on social media.
Review the contents of your page, paying special attention to the length of your copy and where and how you’re using keywords. This is also a chance to check for duplicate or similar content.
Finally, check your page on mobile devices. This can help improve the accessibility of your webpage.
Once you’ve entered these details in your template, you’ll get a clear picture of what you can do to optimize your page. As you add more pages to the template, you may start to notice issues that come up repeatedly or holes in your content strategy.
For example, the “Images” section above shows that several posts are missing images and alt text. For those that have alt text, the copy isn’t optimized for some focus keywords.
This content audit data can help you form a data-driven foundation for strategy updates and recommendations.
Content Audit Spreadsheet
The SEO audit kit also offers a spreadsheet checklist. The SEO Audit Checklist helps you make sure the content of your website is fully optimized and up-to-date.
So, the template helps you update the on-page SEO of your website, while the checklist gives you an in-depth reference for running the audit.
This sheet will cue you on what to look for as you audit your site. It includes the following sections:
- Crawling and indexing audit
- On-page elements
- Ranking factors
- Content evaluation
- Link structure
- Status codes
- Scripts and coding
These sections can help you understand what to look for as you audit your site. To use these checklists, you’ll simply mark “Yes” or “No” for each task, and add any notes to inform your action items.
How to Run a Content Audit
While a template can be extremely useful when auditing your content, each audit is unique, and many will use templates as a guide to create a more personalized process over time. The steps below can help you create a custom process to reach your content goals.
1. Think of your goals.
First, think about what you want to accomplish. When you have your goals in mind, you will have a better idea of how to categorize your audit later.
For example, if your goal is to increase brand awareness, you might audit your content with the goal of increasing branded keywords. Other goals to consider could be figuring out which pages need to be SEO-optimized or finding the best-performing website content to place on your homepage or in your email newsletters.
Ultimately, a content audit identifies engaging content for your audience. It can also include information on SEO and conversion rates. This process will help you see the strengths and weaknesses of your content and workflow.
Leading with company goals will ensure your content audit is useful for tracking and updating your strategy with improved tactics. After this is complete, then it’s time to collect your content.
2. Gather your content and create an inventory.
Which content are you going to audit? Content audits might include product descriptions, blog posts, video media, or online publications. Decide which content you want to audit and gather the backlog of that content.
Pulling your content together in an organized spreadsheet will create a content inventory. This will make it easier to track changes and goals for your content.
To start, collect URLs and other page information for the web pages you’ve chosen to audit. Page details you may want to collect to begin your audit include:
- Namn på sidan
- Content type
- Content format
- Word count
- Date last modified
- Linked CTAs
A content audit template can help you quickly pull together a content inventory to begin your audit. There are also online tools to help you collect this data, like SEMrush, Screaming Frog, och HubSpot.
Some tools will provide this information based on your sitemap. A site map is a file that has all your website’s information. You can usually create your sitemap for free online. For more information on this, check out this sitemaps guide.
3. Categorize your content.
After you gather your content, categorize it on the spreadsheet. Tracking every metric for every piece of content can get overwhelming quickly. So, use your goals to guide the categories you track for your audit.
Think of categories that offer useful insights from different pieces of content. For example, an SEO audit focuses on metrics like keywords, page speed, and backlinks. But if you’re running a content conversion audit, you may want to focus on traffic, click rate, and different types of conversions.
Some online tools will include metrics in audit data as well. Tools like Google Analytics can help you pull this data. Metrics can add value and context to your analysis.
Some online tools can categorize the information for you, but it’s often helpful to do it yourself. Adding relevant categories will keep you organized so your content audit meets your needs.
It can be tempting to add and remove categories throughout the process, but this can give you more data than you’re able to analyze. It’s also easy to start analyzing data before you’ve finished categorizing.
But these habits can also make the process more complex and time-consuming. They can also lead to hasty and incorrect analysis. If you notice interesting or surprising data, take a quick note, but keep categorizing before you start your analysis.
In this step, your goal is to complete a spreadsheet with the categories of data that you need to audit your content toward a specific goal.
4. Analyze your data.
Now, it’s time to look at your data critically. This is the step that will give you a good measure of the state of your content. When analyzing your data, here are some things to take note of:
- Content that’s missing — What is your audience interested in that you haven’t covered?
- Content that’s underperforming — Which pieces of content aren’t getting the numbers you want?
- Outdated content — If you have old content, can you update or rework it for optimization?
- Top content — Content that has performed extremely well.
Based on the results of this analysis, organize them in the spreadsheet. A way to do this is to assign different colors based on what you’re analyzing. Then, highlight the rows with those colors so you have an idea of which category is which. This can help you see which content takes up the largest part of your content library.
It’s also a good idea to scan your results for patterns, trends, and connections that can be hard to see when you’re looking at standard reports.
- Are there outlier posts whose performance exceeds expectations?
- Are there new topics that are getting more attention than they did a few months ago?
- Have organic backlinks spiked for specific content?
This information can help you recognize some of the happy accidents that are impacting your content performance. You can use this data to expand these ideas into your content strategy and tactics.
5. Create action items.
In this step, you will finalize and clean up your audit. You now know what to focus on based on the analysis and can go from there. Think about the posts to delete, update, re-write, or re-structure.
To organize these action items, add one last column to the spreadsheet — one that’s close to the front so you can keep tabs on it. This column will let you know the action to take on a specific URL. For example, are you going to keep, update, delete, or re-write that blog post?
If you plan on ranking by priority or including a timeline for this audit, now would be the time to include that. Some organizations use editorial calendars, while others choose a more casual approach.
To make a priority timeline that fits best with your content audit, think back to your initial goals and rank the items you want to execute first.
Keep this list of action items top of mind. That way your next content audit will show clear progress toward your goals, based on the data you found during your audit.
Content Audit Checklist
The graphic below is a checklist you can use to make sure you’re on the right track when performing your content audit.
Now, let’s go over some content audit tools you can use to further automate your content audit process.
Content Audit Tools
- Screaming Frog
- Google Search Console
- Google Analytics
- Google Sheets
While not a requirement, choosing a content auditing tool can help you with your process. Rather than gathering URLs manually, the tool can automatically aggregate the content you’re looking for and display metrics for you to see.
But the most significant value of content audit tools is that they are fast, helping you save a considerable amount of time.
1. Screaming Frog
Price: First 500 links free, unlimited for $209/year
Screaming Frog is a website crawler. It collects URLs from your sitemap and creates an SEO audit list for you. If you have a smaller site, Screaming Frog can audit up to 500 URLs for free.
The desktop Screaming Frog website is great because it provides a ton of analysis about your website and categorizes it for you.
Price: Pricing for this tool starts at $99/month and they offer Lite, Standard, Advanced, and Enterprise plans.
Ahrefs makes it simple to track your SEO site performance. It also offers powerful tools for keyword research, competitor analysis, and backlink tracking. You can export specific reports or track URLs, SEO performance, or groups of keywords with this useful audit tool.
Price: Free trial, then $120-$450/month
In three steps, users of SEMrush can receive a robust audit. By putting in the desired domain, you’ll get a customized report that shows you where you can improve your site:
From there, you can connect an analytics tool account, like Google Analytics. This can help if you want to see more information about your sitemap, like posts that are the most engaging for your audience. You can use this information when developing a strategy. It can help you find content that performs well for your audience.
4. Google Search Console
This tool makes it easy to track and analyze your website and search data. You can manually confirm that each page of your site is indexed and track URLs for useful data. The mobile usability issues features are also helpful during a content audit. You can also connect this tool to Google Analytics for more SEO insights.
Learn more about how to use Google Search Console with this useful post.
5. Google Analytics
Price: Free, with paid premium options
Google Analytics doesn’t give you a traditional audit, but it provides good information to help formulate your audit. It lets you know who is visiting your website, and from where. It also gives a rundown on the behaviors of your visitors:
Google is sunsetting Universal Analytics in 2023. The new version of this tool, called G4, uses data to predict user behavior and give you a clearer picture of your buyer journey.
It’s also important to know that Google Analytics creates reports with samples of your data, not exact data. This means that numbers on this tool may not match the numbers you may see in other content auditing tools.
Note: Another free Google tool, PageSpeed Insights, is a great way to track page speed on mobile and desktop devices.
Price: Pricing for this tool starts at $80/month and they offer Pro, Premium, and Enterprise plans.
WooRank has two amazing features for content auditing: SEO monitoring and Site Crawler. SEO Monitoring from WooRank lets you know the performance of your landing pages. It also lets you know if your website ever goes down and how that’s affecting SEO. This is another metric to import if you’re tracking web page metrics in your audit.
The Site Crawl feature lets you know how Google sees your site and interprets the information for search engines. This information is great knowledge to make audits more effective when you’re coming up with action items for the future.
Content Organization Tools
7. Google Sheets
If you’re not used to spreadsheets, this useful online tool makes it easy to organize your content audit. This tool can help you:
- Tie together different data points from your content audit
- Let team members collaborate and comment on data
- Offers formulas and other tools to update critical metrics
If you’re not sure how to make the most of this tool, this guide to Google Sheets can help you get started.
Content Media Tools
Price: Contact sales for pricing on the Starter, Pro, and Enterprise plans.
Content audits aren’t just for blogs and web pages. Casted helps you understand how contacts are engaging with your podcast content. This can help you make actionable business decisions to drive engagement.
HubSpot customers: Casted integrates with Marketing Hub. You can use CRM tools to create lead capture forms to draw in your listeners for further nurturing.
Pricing: Free, with paid Pro and Business options
Enligt HubSpot research, 54% of companies plan to invest more in videos for TikTok this year, and another 56% are investing more in Instagram videos.
But no matter where you publicera your videos, auditing your video content is essential, especially when trying to show ROI. Vidyard offers a comprehensive insights dashboard with visual analytics that you can use to audit your video content.
If you’re looking for more useful tools, this list of content marketing tools can help you organize and improve your content.
How to Do a Content Audit That Makes an Impact
You have the knowledge you need to perform content audits. You know how to create them, where to source them, and essentials to include. You’re fully prepared to use these audits in your organization for better content strategy and results. Give it a try, and use these tips to elevate your next campaign. Happy auditing!
Editor’s note: This post was originally published in September 2021 and has been updated for comprehensiveness.
Vad vi inte förväntade oss av vår innehållsresultatrapport för 2022
During 2022, DigitalMarketer generated 181 articles, 101 podcasts, and 141 youtube videos for public consumption (we also generated over 1,000 gated videos but we won’t include that data here).
In our Certifiering av innehållsmarknadsföring we teach you how to build the Content Performance Report. The point is to allow you to assess the performance of all of your content using simple metrics, then use those metrics to identify potential opportunities for new content.
Surprisingly, the most consumed content was PODCASTS. Even though we produced less podcasts (101) than both articles (181) and videos (178), podcasts still accounted for 53% of total consumption.
Quick note that “consumption” for our content strategy is “views” for for video, “unique pageviews” for articles, and “downloads” for podcasts.
On average, each podcast was downloaded 2,491 times versus videos at 432 views, and articles at 781 pageviews.
The following is a breakdown of the top performing content DigitalMarketer produced in 2022.
The Best Performing Content
Here are the top performing pieces of content from each content type.
TOP ARTICLE: How Facebook Ads Are Changing In 2022
TOP PODCAST: Episode 231: Become A Certified Email Marketing Master
TOP VIDEO: Paid Traffic Mastery Certification w/Kasim Aslam
Top Performing Articles
The article titles cover a variety of topics related to digital marketing, advertising, and related fields. Some articles focus on specific tactics or strategies, such as Facebook Ads, email marketing, or content marketing.
Others cover broader topics like the skills marketers need to succeed or emerging trends like Web 3.0. Some articles also offer tips on building effective campaigns or optimizing sales funnels.
Overall, the articles provide a range of insights and advice for marketers looking to improve their skills and stay up to date with the latest developments in the field. Here are some possible patterns that could be found with these results:
Emerging Trend Articles
Several article titles mention new or emerging trends in the field of marketing, such as Web 3.0, post-digital marketing, and 2023 digital marketing trends.
Specific Tactics & Strategy Articles:
Many of the article titles focus on specific marketing tactics and strategies, such as Facebook Ads, email marketing, content marketing, and video marketing.
Skills Development Articles:
Several article titles offer advice and tips on developing marketing skills or building a marketing career path.
Optimization & Conversion Articles:
Some article titles focus on optimizing marketing campaigns and improving conversion rates, such as the Ad Grid and copywriting tips for sales funnels.
Common Mistakes Articles:
Two article titles highlight common mistakes that marketers make, such as the #1 mistake when running paid ads and the 5 mistakes that limit YouTube subscription numbers.
Social Media Articles:
Several article titles focus on marknadsföring i sociala medier, such as tips for winning big on social media.
Time Efficiency Articles:
Some article titles offer time-efficient solutions for marketing, such as the 2-hour-per-month content marketing framework.
Vill du bli certifierad inom Content Marketing?
Utnyttja verktygen och kanalerna för att på ett förutsägbart och lönsamt sätt driva medvetenhet, potentiella kunder, försäljning och hänvisningar – ALLT du behöver veta för att bli en sann mästare inom digital marknadsföring. Klicka här
Top Performing Videos
The content focuses on digital marketing, advertising, and business growth strategies. The titles are aimed at marketers, entrepreneurs, and business owners looking to improve their marketing skills and drive revenue growth. The videos cover a range of topics, from social media marketing and email marketing to paid traffic, digital retailing, and content marketing.
Some of the videos appear to be focused on providing specific tips and strategies, such as “How to handle sales objections” and “8 Tips for Writing Effective Email Marketing Subject Lines.” Others are geared towards offering more comprehensive courses or certifications, such as “Paid Traffic Mastery Certification” and “Become a Certified Email Marketing Master.”
The videos feature various experts in the marketing industry, such as Kasim Aslam, Ryan Deiss, and Jena Apgar.
Overall, the video titles suggest that the content is geared towards helping businesses and marketers improve their digital marketing strategies and increase their revenue through targeted and effective advertising.
Paid Advertising & Traffic Generation Videos:
Email Marketing Videos:
Social Media Marketing Videos:
Business & Growth Sales Videos:
Industry Insights & Trends Videos:
Content Marketing Videos:
Top Performing Podcasts
These podcast titles cover a wide range of topics related to marketing, business, and social media. Some of the titles focus on specific tactics or strategies for marketing and advertising, while others explore broader topics related to entrepreneurship and personal development.
The titles also vary in tone, with some being more straightforward and instructional (“A Sales System for All Personalities”), while others are more attention-grabbing and use humor or shock value to pique interest (“Using Poop to Create a Viral Marketing Campaign?”).
Overall, these titles suggest that the podcasts are aimed at entrepreneurs, marketers, and business owners who are interested in learning more about how to grow and scale their businesses, improve their marketing skills, and stay up-to-date on the latest trends in social media and e-commerce.
Advertising Tactics & Marketing Strategies Podcasts:
Personal Development & Entrepreneurship Podcasts:
Interviews with Successful Business Owners & Marketers Podcasts:
Social Media & E-Commerce Trends & Insights:
Creative & Unusual Marketing Tactics:
Podcasting tips and tricks:
10 sätt att använda AI för bättre annonser
In our recent post about OpenAI’s ChatGPT, we unpacked what the tool is and how it works, and why we don’t see its popularity as a threat to search engines like Google. In this post, we’ll be diving further into the OpenAI Playground, and how PPC marketers can use that tool along with ChatGPT to save time on research, ideation, execution, and more.
The Playground is a basic UI built on top of OpenAI’s API. OpenAI has recently added ChatGPT to their API. When accessing ChatGPT through this UI, users have the ability to customize the model being used for each query (or continuation of the “conversation”) as they progress through their work.
How to Write ChatGPT Prompts
When working with tools like ChatGPT, it’s important to be as clear as possible in what you ask, and how you ask it. As you write prompts for ChatGPT to work with in retrieving and displaying the information you need, remember that you are giving instructions in a more direct way than you might if conversing with a colleague.
While another person may have contextual insight into what you’re really looking for with your question, tools like ChatGPT take language more literally, tailoring their response to the information you explicitly provide in your request.
ChatGPT will consider every element of your ask, so don’t give generic prompts. The more information you provide the tool in your prompt, the better it will be able to generate what you’re looking for in its response.
Example: Let’s assume you’re using ChatGPT for dinner inspiration…
- Generic prompt (least likely to return what you’re looking for): Give me 10 recipe ideas for a home-cooked dinner
- Slightly better prompt: Give me 10 recipe ideas for a home-cooked dinner with squash as the primary ingredient
- Even better prompt: Give me 10 recipe ideas for a vegetarian home-cooked dinner that I can make in an air fryer in 20 minutes or less with squash as the primary ingredient
See här and the examples below for more information and inspiration on crafting strong prompts.
How to Start Using the OpenAI Playground for PPC Marketing
To get started with the OpenAI Playground, create an account using your personal email address at https://platform.openai.com/. Once you’re logged in, navigate to the Playground page to access the interface and begin making requests.
The right-hand sidebar provides some options for different modes and GPT submodels, as well as Codex models, which are primarily used for generating code. The Complete mode is selected by default, along with the text-davinci-003 model. The other models within the “Complete” mode are typically faster and cheaper but are also less advanced, so they may be viable alternatives depending on the nature of your needs. ChatGPT can be accessed via the Chat mode and is what we used for the examples below.
OpenAI Playground Tokens and Settings
De billing model for using this service is constructed around the concept of tokens. Each new user gets $18 of free credit (900K tokens) that can be used during their first 3 months from sign up; after that, it’s $0.02 for every 1,000 tokens.
There is a token counter in the footer of the Playground display which can help you keep track of how many tokens you are using. 1 token is approximately 4 characters (or 0.75 words), with token usage measured against both your prompts and the responses.
You can limit the number of tokens that can be used in a response by toggling the Maximum length slider on the right hand sidebar, which is set to a 256-token cap by default. If you make an inquiry that requires an elaborate response, you may see the response get cut off before completion; in this case, it may be helpful to increase the Maximum length.
There is a maximum of 4,000 tokens that can be used in a single “request” (single session), i.e. a series of questions within the same Playground. Once you’ve hit that limit, all you need to do is delete your earlier prompt questions and answers, or save them as a “preset” before moving on to a new prompt.
Note: The use of tokens is required in the OpenAI Playground, but not when using ChatGPT natively. As of the time of this writing, ChatGPT is still free to use. A paid version of ChatGPT with advanced features and benefits is also available—ChatGPT Plus.
OpenAI Playground and ChatGPT Temperature
The Temperature setting controls randomness; lowering the temperature results in less random completions. As the temperature approaches zero, the model will become deterministic and repetitive. For most PPC purposes, we recommend a temperature range of 0.6-0.8 as optimal.
10 Ways PPC Marketers Can Use GPT to Improve Workflow Efficiency
— Josh O’Donnell, Sr. Strategist, Paid Search at Tinuiti
A couple of important things to consider before diving into our examples below:
- ChatGPT/GPT language models training data cuts off in 2021. They do not have any knowledge of current events, and cannot accurately respond to questions about such topics. ChatGPT is not aware of things like who won the big game last night; it is not even aware of what day it is.
- ChatGPT/GPT language models do not have access to the internet or any other kind of external data retrieval; they can only answer questions based on the knowledge acquired from their training data. They cannot verify facts or provide references, only generate responses based on their own internal knowledge and logic.
1. Keyword Research
Whether you work on the Paid Search side of marketing, or the organic side, you know how important (and time-consuming) thorough keyword research can be. One of the most important rules of marketing is to know your audience—which includes knowing what they want, and how they search for it—and the OpenAI Playground can help you find those answers faster.
You’re just getting started building a new PPC campaign for a client that sells running shoes. To kick off your initial keyword research, you want to get an idea of which related keywords are being searched most often. You want a Top 20 keyword list, and GPT can generate a list for you to help you get started.
The prompt: Provide me with a list of 20 running shoe keywords for google ads, list them in descending order based on expected search volume in the United States.
Note that since OpenAI enables you to continue the “conversation” beyond your first query, we also asked it where it got the returned information from (above photo); it’s always important to consider the source when relying on AI-generated responses. This is a good example of why it’s important to take the outputs with a grain of salt, using them as inspiration to get you started, but not the finished product.
2. Competitor Research
Comprehensive competitor research and analysis is a crucial part of a marketer’s job, helping inform and guide their campaigns. However, just like keyword research, this is also an ongoing, time-consuming process.
When you work in a complex space—or your products or services are part of different spaces—it can sometimes feel overwhelming to assure you’re accounting for everything and everyone. The OpenAI Playground can help make short work of initial research in a variety of ways.
Below, we showcase the results provided by three different prompts aimed at unpacking competitor insights instantly…
Sample One: Ask for a list of top US competitors ranked largest to smallest with accompanying website URLs to get ideas for custom audiences, messaging, and product positioning.
Sample Two: Ask objective questions about your competitor and their product.
Sample Three: Ask about pain points for competitor products, and use that info to inform your own product messaging & marketing strategies.
3. Generate Ad Copy
In the below examples, we used the URL of the ad’s landing page to help inform the suggestions from ChatGPT, providing character limits in our prompt to help direct the output. If your original result doesn’t meet your expectations, continue to sculpt with additional follow-up prompts. GPT cannot access these web pages in real-time, but it can use the context from the URL structure to inform the output.
“It’s more of a utilitarian thing, where you provide the tool with the data, and ask it to manipulate that data for a better output. One example is to provide it with a web page, and ask it to generate some ad copy based on the URL text; it can provide fifteen or twenty options within seconds. I would never recommend simply taking those headlines and pasting them into an ad, but you can now start off your project with a list that you or a teammate can garner inspiration from, and strategically refine or tweak to fully optimize. This gives the practitioner more time to spend on critical thinking, with ChatGPT taking away the more mundane elements of the task.”
— Josh O’Donnell, Sr. Strategist, Paid Search at Tinuiti
The copy itself should be quality, but the important aspect of parity between what you’re saying on the ad and what’s on the page can be efficiently solved for.
4. Translations of Copy & Headlines
In the example below, we asked ChatGPT to translate the 5 English language ad copy options generated above into Spanish. Additional options currently available include French and Japanese translations.
5. Answer Questions on Demand
Similar to ChatGPT, the OpenAI Playground can also be used for Q&A purposes. Just remember that answers can only be generated based on the tool’s current knowledge.
This can be especially helpful during calls with clients when you need a fast and simple answer to keep the conversation moving forward.
6. Simplify Complex Concepts
When talking about digital marketing with other practitioners, we know our audience ‘speaks the same language’ and certain questions, concepts, or outcomes need no further explanation. However, those same complexities aren’t always as easy to communicate to newer team members or clients.
Even when our day-to-day contacts are digital savvy, they often have to convey information to those higher up the chain in their organization who might not be as familiar with the lingo, or even why certain things they’re highlighting matter.
For scenarios like these, OpenAI’s Summarize for a 2nd grader feature can prove especially helpful. Once you have the foundation laid out, you can add more color and context to paint the fuller picture without worrying the basics would be glazed over.
7. Generate Product Descriptions & Names
Working with accurate, well-optimized product names and descriptions is one of the most essential elements of effective marketing. Strong, descriptive names and product information help search engines and users alike in uncovering the items that will be most relevant to their needs.
While names and descriptions will always require a human touch for proper refinement, tools like ChatGPT and the OpenAI Playground can provide a great starting point to build from.
8. Parse Unstructured Data
The OpenAI Playground makes it easy to organize long-form text into a table format. Simply specify a desired structure, provide a few examples to work from, and enjoy the time saved.
9. Call Summaries & Follow-Ups
Call summaries are an important aspect of keeping organized and ensuring everyone working on a project is clued into plans and discussions, even if they weren’t part of the original calls. Putting together these comprehensive, valuable recaps can sometimes take as much time as the call itself, but GPT can help.
Below, we asked GPT to write a follow-up email based on a call summary.
10. Convert text from first-person to third-person
We have found this feature especially helpful for turning our own notes into actionable steps someone can follow when shared. For example, if you want to share steps for completing a process with a team member or client, you can type naturally using “I” language to convey those directions. You can then quickly convert the text to third-person, adjusting as necessary for optimal clarity.
The capabilities of advanced tools like OpenAI’s Playground and ChatGPT can make short work of mundane tasks, help quickly generate ideas and direction, and ultimately save us all time to focus on the elements of marketing and advertising where our expertise and strategic insights can truly shine. If you’re interested in more under-the-hood information about how ChatGPT works, check out Stephen Wolfram’s breakdown of ChatGPT. Also see here for additional application options, eller reach out today to learn more about how our Paid Search team can bring your PPC advertising results to the next level!
The Optimizely Podcast – avsnitt 26: digital utveckling i ett klimat av snabba förändringar
Hello everyone. And welcome to the Optimizely Podcast. I am Laura Dolan, your host, and today we are joined by Dom Graveson, who’s the director of strategy and experience at Netcel och Deane Barker, who is the global director of content management here at Optimera. How’s it going, gentlemen?
Yeah, very good, thank you. How are you?
Doing well, doing well. How about you Deane? How’s it going?
Good, Laura. I’m a veteran of this podcast by now.
You are. You are, Deane. So we already know all about you. So Dom, please, let’s start off by telling us a little bit about your background and your history of Netcel.
Yeah, sure. So I’ve been with Netcel for coming up for four years. Netcel are a digital product and experience development company, so we build everything from kind of websites through to integration with CRM, marcoms, basically building digital experiences on the Optimizely platform.
We do a lot of work with kind of experience research and data, so we kind of put customers at the center of all the work we do, but also, we understand that there’s quite a profound impact on businesses. So when you are really going to deliver transformational digital experiences and really up your digital game, particularly in the current climate and the world that everything’s changed so much recently, you are going to need to change your organization and the way that you govern, the way that you manage people, so we do a lot of work with our clients, kind of helping them through that process as well, the kind of change process.
Previous to that, I was with some of the big sort of consultancies working on digital product innovation. I worked around all over the world. So yeah, I kind of bring a few years of experience and broad experience to this.
Very good. Can you speak on some of the digital experience that you’ve worked on with Optimizely?
Yeah, so we’ve built products, digital experiences for some of the major not-for-profit organizations in the U.K. So we mainly work in the U.K., U.K. Based, based just North of London. We’re working currently with a large agricultural organization that represents Britain’s farmers around building kind of digital experiences and business-to-business commerce systems with them. So, yeah, then we also work with quite a lot of well-known financial services businesses in the U.K. As well. So our kind of focus has been membership organizations, business-to-business, and financial services with bits of NFP, not-for-profit, as well.
Very cool. Thank you so much for spending a little bit of time on that. I always like to know our relationship with partners, so it’s nice to have that visibility. So today we are talking about the digital evolution in a climate of very rapid change. So what do we mean by digital evolution as opposed to the more traditional concept of digital transformation?
Well, I mean, it’s been something I think that’s been emerging for a while, but for the last kind of 15 years or so, or 20 years since digital really kind of took hold as it were and became a kind of serious channel that organizations were taken seriously, it always seemed that the focus was on getting from A to B or getting from where we are now to a level of competence and capability, which we can define at the beginning of the project.
And I think over the last few years, or over that time really, we’ve seen that become less and less of an appropriate or working approach. And what we are trying to encourage now, and what we are building within the businesses that we work with is this approach to digital, which is more of an evolution rather than the transformation. Because if you’re working across a three-year program, what you define as being the destination now, certainly in the last few years, probably isn’t going to be relevant or fit for purpose within three years of you delivering it, and a lot of IT and digital projects fail to meet their objectives because of this exact approach.
So it’s about kind of structuring your programs in a way that keeps an open mind, a beginner’s mind, and has the instruments within it, and governance within it, and structure that will enable you to discover as you go and focus on outcomes or customer outcomes, business outcomes, rather than thinking too much about kind of architecting the house before you start building, when you don’t know where you’re building it yet, if that makes sense.
Absolutely. Deane, is there anything you can contribute to this as well?
So Dom and I did an event together in London at the very top of The Gherkin and we had a long conversation up there. We had a panel discussion up there. We had a long conversation about the fact that digital transformation is maybe a term that we need to retire, replace it with digital evolution, or digital progress, or digital incrementalism. And it’s just the general idea that you make your way over time. You make little bets, and you improve your digital estate piece by piece. I think that too many people are doing too much at one time and digital projects are failing for that reason, whereas they’re not being more deliberate about their goals and they’re not giving themselves room to evolve organically, make one step and see where that leads them, and then make another step and see where that leads them. And I think the goal of instant complete transformational overhaul is maybe unrealistic for a lot of digital teams. So that was the conversation that Dom and I had, which kind of led us the idea of digital evolution. So that’s kind of the perspective we’re coming on.
Yeah. I think also what’s interesting with that is the idea that as Deane was saying that if you’re doing more than one thing at once and something works, how do you know which thing made it work, gave you the success? And one of the things that people aren’t investing in, they’re investing heavily in kind of a sense, trying to make progress, but not investing very heavily in measuring that progress or actually understanding and interpreting that data to be able to understand what was the thing that they did that delivered that benefit. And this is one of the aspects where we need to change the way that we work. It’s interesting, we’ve kind of heard of a major project just this week, big program in the U.K. That’s really struggling. I won’t mention names, but it’s really struggling because they’ve been so desperate to achieve a certain point that they’ve kind of lost their way.
They’ve hired lots of people. They’ve got lots of people leading different parts of the product and all the rest of it, but they kind of lost their way because in their quest to arrive somewhere so quickly or make progress, they’ve kind of lost track of where they were trying to get from the business objectives’ point of view. And I think that’s a common problem. I mean, I’ve been in this business 25 years, I guess, and something I see again and again, that if we can build the team to a certain size or if we can get this kind of throughput of features shipped, we will arrive somewhere.
And of course, that’s important. Progress is at the heart of all of this. But you do need to keep this mindset, as Deane mentioned, this kind of incrementalist mindset, of break things down, take it a step at a time, and structure the organization, manage upward, manage your sponsors robustly so that they understand that this is not something that you can just steamroller into existence. It’s much more of a kind of step forward across a series of fronts to make progress. And that takes kind of courage and communication with all kinds of levels of the organization.
It does. And it is a very common problem because you end up with too many cooks in the kitchen as it were, and then you also end up with a quantity over quality issue, which is such a common problem that you find within organizations. And then you also have the issue of just all the siloing that goes on and the lack of transparency between different departments, and so you have this huge team, but they’re not communicating with each other. So that’s also just a very difficult thing to work around and there has to be a better way, don’t you think?
Yeah. I mean think this is the thing, is that this is why people need to want… Where I’ve seen this successful is where it’s seen as an organizational change, as much as it’s seen as a program of delivery of product or delivery of an experience or new channels or whatever, is that the organization needs to learn and change as the program evolves. You can’t just throw tons of money at this. You need to understand how it’s going to require people to behave differently, work together differently, measure things differently, check in on one another, enable mistakes to be made in a way that people aren’t afraid of that, and that they get surfaced quickly, and that they’re maturely and honestly addressed, all that kind of stuff. And I think a lot of some kind of wasted money over the last 10, 15 years has been where that hasn’t really been seen.
The business case has been made for the program, for the objectives of the program, without really thinking about how the organization is going to change. And organizations are changing, have changed profoundly in the last few years. We’re working from home. We’ve changed the way that we interact with one another socially. We’ve got political upheaval in the U.S. We’ve got a war in Europe. We’ve got all of this stuff that’s really changed the way that we kind of feel about the world and trust is more important than ever and kind of empathy, and understanding, and individualized experiences, and all of these things are not just technical problems to solve by throwing a load of infrastructure in place.
Infrastructure is important, but it’s also about building an experimental mindset. It’s about empowering your people to take risks in a safe environment. It’s about changing the way that your organizations have run right from the top to show and demonstrate that behavior is understood from the frontline all the way to the C-suite.
Hundred percent. So when you talk about these changes that organizations need to make to dovetail into this evolution, where have you seen this approach be successful? Do you have any examples that you can describe for us?
Yeah. When I think where we’ve talked about it, and Deane feel free to jump in here, is where I’ve seen it on organizations of all kinds of sizes that have invested in their digital teams, both from the kind of point of view of giving them the freedom to be able to innovate and the freedom to be able to try new things out, try new technologies out, and build experiences, and invest in audience research, and kind of pulling together the kind of insights, departments and sources of insight within the organization, but also where they’ve had the visibility and had the visible support from the senior leadership.
I think still, you see quite a lot of digital teams being run by either technology or marketing. And I think digital is something that is actually the responsibility of the whole business now, the whole organization. I don’t know, Deane, have you got any thoughts on this? We talked about it extendedly.
You and I have talked about this, Dom, and I think I’ve talked about this in the podcast before, is that a key component of digital leadership is trust. Do you trust your people to work towards the good of the organization. Too often, we get kind of hampered by the tyranny of metrics. We need an instant uplift. We need an instant improvement, where that really discourages your team from making small changes and running experiments and trying new things that might not work. For some reason, we want everybody to guarantee that everything’s going to work right out of the box. It’s not. And I think if you trust your teams and provide them kind of the emotional and professional safety to make small changes, and see what works, and come back to you and say, “Look, we tried five things. Four of them didn’t work, but this one thing worked really, really well.”
I’m big on taking little bets, small incremental changes, and lengthening the periods required for return and results. If you demand quantitative metric results from your team in 30 days, you’re going to get some very brittle results, if anything. Someone might even be massaging some numbers or framing it in such a way to give you the numbers that you want. But if you sit your team down and say, “Look, I’d like to be in a better place this time next year.” Well then, they can come up with a long term plan, and they can try some things and see what works and see what doesn’t work, and I also think that plays very heavily into employee retention. I think that lets your employees do their best work and be satisfied with their job and satisfied with their efforts, and I think it’s a huge win for the organization, but it takes trust. As a leader, you need to believe that your people are skilled and are working towards the benefit of the organization, and some leaders are more shortsighted than others, let’s say.
It’s interesting, actually. You talk about this kind of leaders wanting results quickly because I think that’s a reality of organizations on this part is. And one of the things that I think a lot of kind of chief digital officers who we tend to work with are struggling between… I have this kind of analogy I use, which is a bit like you’re running a chip van. You’re trying to feed people, hot dogs and chips in the rain and there’s a big queue of people and everyone’s hungry, and you know that you could evolve your product and make better food, but you’re so bogged down by having to kind of feed people that you never get the chance to think about that. And I think one of the things that we talk about is building this idea of a balanced portfolio.
So digital evolution or digital transformation, but digital evolution is always going to be kind of made up of combination of small little bits of quick win work and big core transformational change, which are things like integrating your CRM, or migrating your digital experience platform, or swapping out your ERP or whatever. And you’ve always got this combination of the quick wins, the things that if you’re going to bring the business on the journey with you, you need to demonstrate some simple improvements, such as the marketing team in South America just can’t update their campaigns without calling you. And of course, you are running a chip van, so they’re going to be 15th in the queue, so they’re furious. They don’t want to hear about your big innovation program of new digital experience with the customer centricity. They just want to update their campaigns. So it’s about balancing a number of simple things that you can do for everybody, along with those longer term transformational changes.
And then a third part, which is what we call future possible, which is looking at what technology or platforms might be useful in the future for you and experimenting. So you’ve got this, do the simple stuff that just the CEO, she’s just getting hassled for every day from her colleagues. Get our stuff fixed, because that’ll make you popular and it’ll build you some support. Obviously investing in the, not being afraid to make decisions that are long term. This is not the right platform. We need to change, or we need to integrate this with this, or we need to invest in these people and up-skill them. That’s the kind of big kind of transformational stuff. And then these experiments that will help you discover what the future is. And you have to govern each of those three types of portfolios in a different way, and understand that the experiments will fail, most of them. But that’s where you will discover that the pot of gold for five years’ time, whereas the quick win or BAU, I hate that term BAU, but the quick win stuff, which is really important in building support.
So how can organizations get started on the digital evolution journey?
Well, I’ve always been a big proponent of absolutely knowing what your goals are, what your conversion points, are for your digital presence. A conversion, most people know this now, but a conversion is when somebody takes an action in your digital properties that provides value. Ecommerce, it’s somebody checks out or in other websites, if somebody requests a demo or something like that, you have to know what these things are. You have to know the moment that your visitor provides value and the moment that your digital presence has provided value to you. Without knowing that you’re just nowhere, and we see a lot of people doing an enormous amount of work without any idea kind of what the goal is.
Back when I was in services, I was working with a healthcare client, and I was talking to their director of marketing. He says, the CEO calls me all the time and says, “We need more social media updates.” And he would go back to the CEO and say, “Why?” And the CEO couldn’t even tell them why, because the CEO didn’t understand the chain from action that the digital team takes to conversion or some moment when the website provides value. So you have to know that. Once you know that, the conversion points when your website provides them value, then you just need to break things down. You need to divide your web presence up into chunks that you can improve over time. Too many people just try to tackle the entire thing at once.
Let’s take a look at your contact dose form. Maybe we need to spend some time just fixing that. And then, let’s move to your homepage and run a couple experiments there. I would be remiss if I didn’t mention that Optimizely sells an experimentation suite. Run a couple experiments on your homepage. What’s it going to take to drive people to that contact form? Literally, if that’s the goal that you know have to improve, you can work towards improving that goal and you can filter out people in the organization that have pet projects, or pet ideas, or they’re sure that this is going to make things better. If you can go back to them and say, “Nope, this is the goal. This is the goal we’re working towards,” you can start making incremental steps toward improving that goal. And that’s probably the most important thing that an organization can do.
Yeah. I mean think Deane hits upon two things that are really interesting there. The first one is a lot of people that we work with or often one of the struggles that heads of digital have is, I keep getting asked to do kind of crazy things like create more social media posts by senior people, which adds to that whole noise, that adds to the queue of the backlog of urgent stuff that needs doing, that means that you never get the chance to stop and actually think about things strategically.
And actually, there’s an element of a lack of understanding within very senior people because maybe they’re not so experienced at working within the kind of digital space. Although to be honest, it’s been 20 years. I have little sympathy for that now. An organization that’s probably not only just digital first, but pretty much digital all over. If you think about it now, your first interaction with an organization is going to be probably through its digital channels, and maybe even the entire service experience will be through digital channels. Leaders should get this by now, right?
But my point is that if digital teams are getting kind of requests from leadership, such as create loads of social media posts or build us an app is another one I’ve heard. “We need an app.” “Well, why do we need an app?” Is because actually there’s a responsibility on digital leaders to step up and be leaders and to be able to say, “Right. You need to tell us where this business needs to be. And we will help develop an understanding of what those key conversion points are.” You can’t expect senior, necessarily people who aren’t sort of native digital folk to understand that. But if you provide them with that information, I hope you would get less of those kinds of slightly daft requests. If you see what I mean, Deane, I think there’s a responsibility on digital professionals to educate upwards. And rather than kind of feel like if you’re in an organization that’s struggling, change that organization if you can. It’s a two-way thing.
This goes back to trust, right?
The reason why you have people in digital, not resisting calls to do things that aren’t going to provide value is because professional insecurity. They don’t believe that their leaders trust them. They think they just have to do whatever the CEO or the CMO tells them to do. They don’t feel like they can push back. I have been working in the digital space for 25 years and everything comes back to organizational and personal psychology at some level. I think you have people in digital team that they just don’t feel like they can push back and make the right suggestions. And they just have to do what someone higher at the [inaudible 00:22:13] tells them to do, and that’s just a recipe for disaster, really.
It also means you’re going to lose the other best people you have, because no one with any integrity and real talent will stick around if that’s the kind of corporate environment that they’re in. People have a lot of choice these days, particularly with increasing mobility and hybrid working, is that really the world is your talent market now and you can find the best people if you build the best cultures, and it doesn’t really matter where they live. For example, Netcel, some of us live outside of the U.K., Some of us live across the U.K., And it’s worked very well.
But I think this thing about what Deane was saying about breaking it down and we touched upon this in the answer to the last question about the balance portfolio. This is where you do need to break down those conversion points and how we improve those conversion points into a really simple set of steps, that by improving this, you can understand how you are influencing the outcome. So don’t necessarily need to rebuild the whole of your shopping funnel, for example, or your conversion funnel, but build a program and invest in this experimentation.
So, this is both in the platform, as Deane said, Optimizely has an experimentation suite built into it, but also working with the agency, the partner that you work with, to understand how experimentation works. At Netcel, we do a lot of work with pitch leaders on kind of building out both kind of capability at the kind of operational level. How do I design an experiment, but also about how you build a business case for experimentation, and kind of build a business case for broader digital evolution as a concept. We’ve actually published a report that you can download from Netcel.com/report that talks a lot about this, that’s Deane’s been involved with and some other leading digital professionals as well. So, if you wanted to read more, you can check that out. That’s been supported by Optimizely. Yeah, so there’s some good sort of starting points in that.
Yes, please go ahead and send me that link when you can, Dom, and I will definitely put it in the link to the show notes of this podcast that we will have on our website. Perfect. Thank you. Great. You guys have covered a lot and just being conscious of time, is there anything else that we didn’t cover that you’d like to speak on before we wrap up?
Both Dom and I have alluded to the concept of employee morale, psychology and retention. And I think this is one of the big crises in digital right now, is that people are searching for the organization that gets it. People are searching for the organization that they can work at, and feel good about their work, and feel like they’re making a positive impact. And so when you hamper your digital teams, when you try to overload them, when you are vague with them, and you don’t have clear goals with them, you don’t let them try new things and incrementally make improvements, you hurt your organization in two ways.
Number one, just through lack of conversion, right? Lack of digital efficiency and effectiveness, but you also hurt them from lack employee morale and retention. Losing digital employees is so painful because they’re so painful to replace these days. And so, the damage to your organization is considerable and I think it’s very shortsighted to put some 30-day quantitative metric in front of that.
Yeah. I mean, I completely agree with that, and I think one of the ways that you can tackle that is by ensuring that you’ve got… Digital isn’t something that’s just done with the digital team or just done by the digital team. We talk a lot about digital operating models with the clients that we work with, and this is where we get into the kind of, how do you govern and lead digital, not just how do you build the right products, or build the right experiences.
But if, for example, you’re a professional services company and you want to segment to different markets and build authority in different markets, say you’re a lawyer firm or another kind of professional services firm. You want to build authority in merchants and acquisitions. You want to build authority in sports licensing law. You are going to need a lot of help from the people in your organization to generate that content. That content isn’t going to be generated necessarily by the digital team. But the digital team are there as an enabler. They’re there to provide the technology and the advice and the kind of lead and give people the confidence to be able to create content themselves, to be able to create their own campaigns.
So digital is something that actually another principle and concept that Deane and I have been talking about recently is this idea of digital is like water. It’s kind of everywhere and you don’t notice it, as if you’re a fish, and we’ll put the link to that article in the podcast as well. There’s this idea that actually everyone should be responsible for doing digital to a level of excellence across your organization in the same way that everyone’s able to write emails to a level of excellence across the organization. And your digital teams are really there to set the standard, set examples, measure success, share that success, build a center of excellence, but also enable everyone else. So, you don’t need to necessarily overwork people. You can give people the tools they need to be able to run their own operations and the digital elements of their operations, but with the oversight and support from the digital team. So, this is known as a kind of hub and spoke model.
And this has been a really powerful way of scaling digital, where you don’t want to overload your digital teams. The digital leaders can stay being exactly that, leaders, innovators, consultants, working within the organization to set the agenda, to build the infrastructure that your organization needs for the future, while training up and building basic levels of high-quality digital competencies in your marketing teams, in your customer service teams, in your product development teams, in all the different parts of your organization that interface with customers. And that’s been a really successful model for many, and I think I’m one that has a kind of rosy future ahead of it.
I love that you brought up the, “What is water?” paper. I had a chance to read that and it’s a very interesting article and I know Deane, you actually sent a YouTube video that talks about the commencement speech. So, I am also going to put a link to that in the article, because it is quite fascinating and quite applicable as I said. So, thank you both for contributing both of those pieces that would supplement this subject that we talked about today. I think that’ll really drive the point home.
Dom and I have a shared love of David Foster Wallace.
Awesome. Well, thank you both so much for taking the time to come on today and thank you all so much for taking the time to listen to this episode of the Optimizely Podcast. I am Laura Dolan, and I will see you next time.
Thank you for listening to this edition of the Optimizely Podcast. If you’d like to check out more episodes or learn more about how we can take your business to the next level by using our marketing, content, or experimentation tools, please visit our website at optimizely.com, or you can contact us directly using the link at the bottom of this podcast blog to hear more about how our products will help you unlock your digital potential.
De 10 bästa fördelarna med Amazon AWS Lightsail: Varför det är ett utmärkt val för företag
Google Search Status Dashboard Lägger till Google Ranking Updates
Optimera din SEO-strategi för maximal ROI med dessa 5 tips
Intern länkning för SEO: Den ultimata guiden för bästa praxis
Google Search Console visar om embedURL-sidan använder indexifembedded
Google Bard länkar inte till källor för ofta
Google Mars Space Office Design på Belo Horizonte, Brasilien
PPC Campaign Testing: Dos & Don'ts för att förvandla risker till belöningar
Microsofts annonsering riktar in sig på kunder genom att bläddra i kategorier med sökordsförstärkare
Policyer för förbjuden användning av Googles generativa AI-modeller
AMAZON6 dagar ago
De 10 bästa fördelarna med Amazon AWS Lightsail: Varför det är ett utmärkt val för företag
SÖKMOTORER4 dagar ago
Google Search Status Dashboard Lägger till Google Ranking Updates
SEO2 dagar ago
Optimera din SEO-strategi för maximal ROI med dessa 5 tips
WORDPRESS4 dagar ago
Intern länkning för SEO: Den ultimata guiden för bästa praxis
SÖKMOTORER3 dagar ago
Google Search Console visar om embedURL-sidan använder indexifembedded
SÖKMOTORER3 dagar ago
Google Bard länkar inte till källor för ofta
SÖKMOTORER2 dagar ago
Google Mars Space Office Design på Belo Horizonte, Brasilien
PPC6 dagar ago
PPC Campaign Testing: Dos & Don'ts för att förvandla risker till belöningar