Porn and humor: does that really match? There was a discussion long time ago in Private’s great forum, and one of the guys came up with the idea of a cum shot as the point of a scene (which would make people really laugh). Something like her asking: Do you really love me? And he shooting his load in the next moment. Could work, maybe. But you would need a director with a feeling for good timing. Difficult to imagine given today’s production conditions.
The sad thing with this SEO stuff is that everything takes so much time. Being administrator of a search engine at work, I know that more or less subtle changes in the parameters of indexing, content weight, content age etc sometimes only show up at second sight. Sometimes the results are so subtle, that it makes you try turning the screws a little bit more… and then, again many hours later, you see that you have ruined it and that the wrong links come up on the result page. A difficult matter, no doubt. Doing this for the whole Internet and not just for a few thousand content pages must be an incredible task. That’s a chance for every webmaster (and professional optimizers will tell you that, because they do it for a living), but also a daunting task.
All the questions I’ve summarized in these past few posts get really challenging when it comes to adult websites. Going nuts, showing nuts isn’t sufficient any longer. Even the most beautiful titties have to deliver added value. If they don’t, your site sinks without trace in the maelstrom of tube sites. ‘Adult’ is the ugly sister; the street urchin other, serious sites don’t want to play with. You never will get links from non-adult websites. That makes porn a ‘niche’: a giant bubble within the web cosmos with only few connections to the outside world.
A lot of SEO techniques deal with ‘keywords’ that best describe your site, your service, whatever. They tell you everything about their importance, their frequency in your site texts, possible dangers, but usually they don’t tell you how to develop keywords. What’s the best keyword for your site? Which word (could also be a combination of words) describes it best? Found one? Good! So did millions of other people trying the same thing like you do.
Most books on SEO (Search Engine Optimization), the sometimes black art of getting websites to first ranks on SERPs (Search Engine Result Pages), restrict themselves on pure technical questions. What to do to receive links; how to avoid penalties; how to optimize this and that: most authors suggest it’s only a technical task. A seminar here, some tools there, and you’re done. But you are not. The most important question is prudently avoided.
First off, reading books about SEO isn’t too stressful. If you didn’t live under a stone in the past 20 years, most of the terms involved should be known to you. A lot of chapters in these books is used for clarifying technical bits that are either well-known or that have to be summarized for people who absolutely never had heard about page rank, Google (and Bing) webmaster tools, meta tags, and the like. There’s a hollow feeling after reading this stuff, because a lot of words were used for obvious things.
The Arab king dies and and London hoists the flags to half-mast. Will this reduce the caning for Raif Badawi? Now tell me the British government wouldn’t be good for a surprise! I rub my eyes in disbelief.
I really don’t understand why so many people, especially women, are afraid of math. (Okay, this was probably a bit overly broad-brush. There are also male math analphabets.) I mean, we are living in neoliberal times, many people are quantizing everything possible, including themselves… if that’s not numbers, what else is? And if your paycheck has the wrong numbers, what do you do? Tell others that numbers overload your brain?
Numbers overcharge her brain, says beautiful Keira Knightley. Ms Knightley has other qualities, but somtimes I wished there was a sexy math genius giving witty interviews about her last blockbuster movie. Just sometimes.
Remember Lizard Squad? A few weeks ago, I’ve painted a short portrait about them, too, and they’re doing their best to defend their savour. So they hacked their own customer database. You know, that one for the ‘Lizard Stresser’, a network of cracked home routers, which attracted 14,000+ registered users and a few hundred idiots that already paid $11,000 worth of bitcoins. Criminals attacking other criminals: pure Darwinism.