Do you know where to use keywords in your social profiles?
In social media, there are two search engines you have to optimize for: the search function within each social network and Google search.
In this article you’ll discover where to use keywords in your social profiles and pages so you are found when people search.
With the new Facebook Graph Search, this is a good time to revisit your page.
Here are five steps to make your Facebook Page more searchable and visible.
The first three steps outlined below are for entry-level Facebook Page admins. If you’re certain that you’re already implementing the most basic best practices, skip ahead to step four.
#1: Choose the Right Name
This sounds really obvious, but many businesses can’t help but cram lots of keywords in their name in the hopes of boosting searchability. This can backfire.
If you were, say, “Bubba Gump Shrimp Co.: Baked Shrimp, Shrimp Creole, Shrimp Scampi, Fried Shrimp and More Shrimp,” your name would look like spam. Just “Bubba Gump Shrimp Co.” says all anyone needs to know.
As Facebook Graph Search rolls out to more users, marketers are exploring different ways to use it.
This article will help you increase your exposure in Facebook Graph Search.
You want to prepare your Page so that it comes up more often in these searches.
Currently, Facebook Graph Search’s initial search categories are a bit limited.
Facebook recently announced Graph Search.
In this article I’ll share what Facebook’s Graph Search is, how it works and how it fits your marketing strategy.
What Is Graph Search?
Graph Search is Facebook’s latest revision to the search feature that helps users find connections to people and places that have always existed in the graph.
In a sense, it’s a clean interface into the breadth of Facebook data that people have entered into Facebook, but contextualized to each user.
Watch this video introducing Facebook Graph Search.
Think about that for a moment. Facebook’s new Graph Search serves up personalized search results in real time based on a person’s graph, and it does this for over 1 billion people.
Ever wonder why you can have 548 friends on Facebook, yet only 15-20 show up in your news feed? It’s not that those other friends have stopped using Facebook; chances are they’re still there. It’s just that they aren’t showing up in your news feed.
If you haven’t noticed, there are now two settings on your Facebook news feed: “Most Recent,” which shows most of the content published by your Facebook friends in chronological order and “Top News,” which filters content based on EdgeRank.