Skip to main content

Testing Blogger and Google+: Will This Work?

One of my frustrations with Google+ has been the (ironic) lack of visibility of Google+ posts on search results. So after some investigation, I found out that you can link your Google+ account to your blogger blog.
Benefits of a Blogger Blog for Google+ (and SEO!)

My experiment is to create a blog for my Google+ postings, and then post directly to this new blog rather than directly to Google+. Then with a little help from SEO, get the new blog (which will be populated with Google+ postings) to show up on Google.

Why?



Benefits of Blogger and Google+ Integration



  • Ease-of-use. Using the blogger platform will give me lots of flexibility in posting, and the ability to have longer posts.
  • Integration with Google+. The new posts will appear both on my Google+ feed and on my blogger blog - so the "short read" will exist on Google+ and the "long read" will appear on the blog.
  • SEO Visibility - posts will appear in Google search and therefore pull in some new people who will find me not through Google+ directly but through search.


Registering a Domain Via Blogger


Next up - registering a domain via blogger.  Yee gads, Google does not make this easy!

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Link Sculpting

Link sculpting in SEO (Search Engine Optimization) refers to cross-linking pages to each other around keyword phrases. Here's an example from https://www.aspcapetinsurance.com/cat-insurance/ focused on "cat insurance quote"


Facebook Fail

Conflation: To Blend or Confuse (Perhaps with the Purpose of Misleading Someone)

There's inflation (to get bigger) and conflation (to bring together). You may have heard people say something like "she's muddying the waters," evoking the idea of someone stirring up the dirt so you can't tell where the water begins and the dirt ends. Or two rivers coming together like the mighty Rio Solimoes (the Amazon) and the Rio Negro.

In arguments, conflation is used when you try to point out to your opponent (or audience) that the thinker is taking one thing and confusing it or muddling it up with another. An example might be something like:

Hitler was a terrible person. He was really immoral.

Hitler believed that the world was round.

The world can't be round, because Hitler was immoral.

Oops, you're conflating Hitler's moral character (or lack thereof), with a statement of truth or falsehood; whether the world is flat or not. We're conflating two separate logical concepts. The world either is, or is not flat, independent of Hitler's moral …