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Was Your Website Punished By A Panda or A Penguin? Know In Less Than 1 Minute [TY @RobinGood]

Was Your Website Punished By A Panda or A Penguin? Know In Less Than 1 Minute [TY @RobinGood] | "#Google+, +1, Facebook, Twitter, Scoop, Foursquare, Empire Avenue, Klout and more" | Scoop.it
Has your organic website traffic been affected by Google's algorithm updates? Use the Panguin tool to merge Google's updates with your traffic data to find out.

Via Robin Good, Martin (Marty) Smith
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Martin (Marty) Smith's curator insight, January 24, 2013 1:12 PM

Wow, how cool is this mashup? 

I was a little worried about firing this tool at our stack so I aimed it at my blog and what a relevation. The simple stuff is always the most helpful and this is BEYOND helpful in explaining if your website has gained or lost thanks to Google's Zoo (Panda and Penguin algorithm updates). 

The image above is for ScentTrail Marketing, my marketing blog. 

Kudos, as always to Robin Good. Robin (@RobinGood) is a MUST FOLLOW.  

Adam Atodl's curator insight, January 24, 2013 2:19 PM

Panguin is a simple online tool that overlays Google's Panda and Penguin undates on your Analytics data so that you can see at a glance how your visitor stats were affected.

Neil Ferree's comment, January 26, 2013 4:57 PM
You done good Martin • my graph showed a major 35 day lull in traffic and the 100 recover • couldn't determine what content or links or social shares Panguin used to impact my SERPs?
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Google’s Updates and the Effects on Blogging in 2012

Google’s Updates and the Effects on Blogging in 2012 | "#Google+, +1, Facebook, Twitter, Scoop, Foursquare, Empire Avenue, Klout and more" | Scoop.it

One of the best ways to plan for online success in the coming year is too look back at many of the algorithm changes that Google has made and the effects they will have on blogging in 2012. This year has seen well over 500 algorithm modifications, primarily coming from the Panda and Freshness updates. During this period of time, Matt Cutts and fellow Google folk did their best to help a lot of webmasters understand the implications of the various patches and updates that they have uploaded.

 

But quite frankly, many small internet marketers and niche websites got hit pretty badly. After Google’s Panda updates were first applied, many bloggers lost thousands of visitors per month and often dropped out of first page results that had netted them steady organic traffic. This is not something you want to be caught up in again, so make sure your blog is getting the time and effort it needs to boast user worthy content and see increased traffic from Google next year.


Via Martin Gysler
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Duplicate Content in a Post-Panda World

Duplicate Content in a Post-Panda World | "#Google+, +1, Facebook, Twitter, Scoop, Foursquare, Empire Avenue, Klout and more" | Scoop.it

Ok, maybe we’re starting to get a bit melodramatic about this whole Panda thing. While it’s true that Panda didn’t change everything about SEO, I think it has been a wake-up call about SEO issues we’ve been ignoring for too long.

 

One of those issues is duplicate content. While duplicate content as an SEO problem has been around for years, the way Google handles it has evolved dramatically and seems to only get more complicated with every update. Panda has upped the ante even more.

 

So, I thought it was a good time to cover the topic of duplicate content, as it stands in 2011, in depth. This is designed to be a comprehensive resource – a complete discussion of what duplicate content is, how it happens, how to diagnose it, and how to fix it. Maybe we’ll even round up a few rogue pandas along the way.


Via Martin Gysler
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