Seecrets On Search Engines: Joe Nogood Becomes President In Landslide Victory

Written by Stan Seecrets

Continued from page 1

Stan (thinking to himself): Joe has a way of makingrepparttar irrelevant, relevant. Just maybe, Joe will make a great President. Maybe.

Joe becomes President-elect

"Bushmen Americans extinct" – screamed a headline. Independent candidate, Joe I. Nogood wonrepparttar 150896 presidential election usingrepparttar 150897 slogan "I, Nogood". Joe swept allrepparttar 150898 Electoral College votes in an unprecedented result.

The Republican candidate, in his ungracious conceding speech, remarked that Joe is a twin reincarnation of communists, alluding torepparttar 150899 president-elect’s name; Josef Ilyanov Nogood (may be referring to Josef Stalin and Vladimir Ilyanov Lenin).

The third candidate was more succinct. The Democrats ignored an obscure warning from an equally obscure article – "An Ant watching Giants Fight". Each time an internet search for certain keywords,repparttar 150900 list invariably showed Joe’s campaign sites and his supporters. That isrepparttar 150901 same for every voter’s concern; Joe’s messages occupied all Top 100 rankings. The search engine is a presidential candidate’s best friend.

Internet experts suspected that a group of hackers,repparttar 150902 NoGoodies, hackedrepparttar 150903 other candidates’ web pages. When a mouse hovered over Joe’s rival’s name,repparttar 150904 popup hint flashes "NoGood for President". Imaginerepparttar 150905 twin effects these invisible tags created.

[To be continued]

Stan Seecrets Postulate: Poets try to capturerepparttar 150906 essence ofrepparttar 150907 universe withrepparttar 150908 elegance of words. Mathematicians try to dorepparttar 150909 same with their formula and numbers. Therefore, mathematicians are calculative poets. (Poking fun at mathematicians, and himself)

The author, Stan Seecrets, is a veteran software developer with 25+ years experience. © Copyright 2005, Stan Seecrets. All rights reserved. For more of his articles and website promotion, visit or

Web Content: How Much Should I Pay?

Written by Joel Walsh

Continued from page 1

If you getrepparttar same results with 50 pages with similar traffic levels, that's an increase of $328500. Now multiply that by however many sites you or your company owns. Can you say, "early retirement"?

Keep in mind, that's onlyrepparttar 150854 additional revenue you get fromrepparttar 150855 improved content compared with what you were getting already from your work. No extra work needed.

Sales/leads model

If your website is a promotional vehicle for a business,repparttar 150856 results can be even more spectacular. If a page nets you $500/day in sales or leads, website content improvements that increase your sales or leads by 20% will pay for themselves within a month, if not a week.

In reality, if your current content is really weak,repparttar 150857 improvement is likely to be even more spectacular. Traditionally, overhauling bad sales writing doubles or even triplesrepparttar 150858 response rate.

The best part of all this isrepparttar 150859 advantage you'll gain overrepparttar 150860 competition, with so many website owners inrepparttar 150861 dark about their content. If you are earning 20% more thanrepparttar 150862 competition onrepparttar 150863 same advertising or promotion expense, you will ultimately carryrepparttar 150864 day.

Making a Content Investment

Now, back to price. What would you expect to invest to see a $6570 return?

Writer's Market,repparttar 150865 blue book of professional writer fees, says web content averages $300/page, which would mean a 2000+% return on investment.

But you can actually get away with paying only half that if you don't need research or meetings—the biggest time-sucks when it comes to creative projects. If you order content in bulk, you'll likely get an even steeper discount.

Why not see for yourself what kind of an improvement professional writing can make on your site's revenue? Every day you wait is another day of lost revenue—and why should you be content with that?

Joel Walsh is the head content writer for UpMarket Content. Mention this article and get one trial page of website content at no charge:

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