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2 months ago

Gaining An Edge With LSI Keywords

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When working within Keysearch and using the deep analysis feature you may have noticed the section that shows LSI Words for your chosen keyword. Now what are these LSI words you might ask? LSI stands for latent semantic indexing. Without getting too technical, all you really need to know about LSI keywords is that they are other words or keyword phrases that Google associates with your main keyword.

So for example if your keyword was dog training, some LSI words might be treat, leash ect Why? Well these are words that Google would expect to see in an article about dog training. It helps show that the article is relevant and contains quality information. Keep in mind Google is a robot. It uses relationships between words to help understand the overall meaning of an article.

So how does that help us?

If we knew which words and keyword phrases Google expects to see in an article on a certain topic and we could incorporate those words into our article, then it would not only help Google see that our article is relevant but also of higher quality. This all makes it easier and more likely to rank!

How Does Keysearch Find LSI Keywords?

To find these LSI keywords, Keysearch takes the top 10 Google results for the specific keyword, then goes through all the articles on those pages and finds which words and phrases were used the most amongst all articles. Then we split that into 1 word, 2 word and 3 word phrases ranked by most used to least used. To get the LSI keywords just click on the deep analysis feature and scroll down in the popup. If you are unfamiliar with the deep analysis feature you can read about it here Keysearch deep analysis So lets take a look.


Here are just a few of the LSI words Keysearch found for the search term dog training. If you kept scrolling youd see a bunch more but here are the top ones found.

How To Use LSI Keywords?

Ok so now that we have some of these LSI keywords, here is where we can gain our edge. If I was writing an article on dog training id make sure to incorporatemost ofthese words and phrases into myarticle. In a nutshell we are getting an inside look at how Google sees dog training and what words it finds important. So we can just include these words, give Google what it wants and make our lives that much easier when it comes to ranking!

Youd be surprised at how well this works. Would I have known to include references to Koehler training? Would I have referenced operant conditioning? Possibly if I was a dog training expert but even still I may have left those things out. Now I know Google wants to see these things, so ill make sure its there. Not only that, by adding these things into my article you can already see the article quality would be even better.

Using LSI keywords is a really simple way to up the quality and relevancy of your articles. With Keysearch weve made it super easy to find these LSI keywords for any topic. So make sure you take advantage of it and give your articles that extra edge!

2 years ago

Dog Stuff

The term "domestic dog" is generally used for both of the domesticated and feral varieties. The English word dog comes from Middle English dogge, from Old English docga, a "powerful dog breed".[9] The term may possibly derive from Proto-Germanic *dukkon, represented in Old English finger-docce ("finger-muscle").[10] The word also shows the familiar petname diminutive -ga also seen in frogga "frog", picga "pig", stagga "stag", wicga "beetle, worm", among others.[11] The term dog may ultimately derive from the earliest layer of Proto-Indo-European vocabulary, reflecting the role of the dog as the earliest domesticated animal.[12]

In 14th-century England, hound (from Old English: hund) was the general word for all domestic canines, and dog referred to a subtype of hound, a group including the mastiff. It is believed this "dog" type was so common, it eventually became the prototype of the category "hound".[13] By the 16th century, dog had become the general word, and hound had begun to refer only to types used for hunting.[14] Hound, cognate to German Hund, Dutch hond, common Scandinavian hund, and Icelandic hundur, is ultimately derived from the Proto-Indo-European *kwon- "dog", found in Sanskrit kukuur (कुक्कुर),[15] Welsh ci (plural cwn), Latin canis, Greek kyon, and Lithuanian suo.[16]

In breeding circles, a male canine is referred to as a dog, while a female is called a bitch[17] (Middle English bicche, from Old English bicce, ultimately from Old Norse bikkja). A group of offspring is a litter. The father of a litter is called the sire, and the mother is called the dam. Offspring are, in general, called pups or puppies, from French poupee, until they are about a year old. The process of birth is whelping, from the Old English word hwelp (cf. German Welpe, Dutch welp, Swedish valpa, Icelandic hvelpur).[18] The term "whelp" can also be used to refer to the young of any canid, or as a (somewhat archaic) alternative to "puppy".