At last! A guide to web marketing written by a small business owner for small business owners. This jargon-free guide takes the reader step by step through the black art of trying to get websites to the front page of Google. Based on the author's own experience over the last 15 years with various websites for his own business, this guide covers the basics of keyword strategy, optimising page content, linking and using Google to get websites to the first page in Google. You don t have to know anything about designing websites to benefit from this book. If you use external web designers then the information in this book can be used to badger and cajole them into putting many of these ideas into practice. If your web designers are telling you that they are experts in optimising websites to appear on Google, then this book will help you check this from the comfort of your own desk. More importantly, if your competitor s websites are doing better than your own, then this book will help you analyse how they are achieving this and how to use this information to improve your own website. This book is for all those hard working small business owners out there. Use it and make your on-line business prosper.
As the biggest website today, Facebook offers a lot of marketing opportunities and benefits that you can take advantage of and even have fun pursuing. However, while investing your time and money on the social network site can lead to a great pay-off, do bear in mind that Facebook is only tool that you can use to obtain your objectives. Don't become so focused on this social networking website that you end up ignoring all of the other options available to you to drive traffic to your site, build a community, and generate sales and conversions. Learn more thru this book.
Keep all of your internet website passwords and logins in one location. This journal has hundreds of entry spaces organized from A-Z by letter. There is also plenty of room for notes, network information, and any other computer information that you might need. Buy one for yourself, for family and friends. We have hundreds of unique covers available.
When solving real-life engineering problems, linguistic information is often encountered that is frequently hard to quantify using "classical" mathematical techniques. This linguistic information represents subjective knowledge. Through the assumptions made by the analyst when forming the mathematical model, the linguistic information is often ignored. On the other hand, a wide range of traffic and transportation engineering parameters are characterized by uncertainty, subjectivity, imprecision, and ambiguity. Human operators, dispatchers, drivers, and passengers use this subjective knowledge or linguistic information on a daily basis when making decisions. Decisions about route choice, mode of transportation, most suitable departure time, or dispatching trucks are made by drivers, passengers, or dispatchers. In each case the decision maker is a human. The environment in which a human expert (human controller) makes decisions is most often complex, making it difficult to formulate a suitable mathematical model. Thus, the development of fuzzy logic systems seems justified in such situations. In certain situations we accept linguistic information much more easily than numerical information. In the same vein, we are perfectly capable of accepting approximate numerical values and making decisions based on them. In a great number of cases we use approximate numerical values exclusively. It should be emphasized that the subjective estimates of different traffic parameters differs from dispatcher to dispatcher, driver to driver, and passenger to passenger.
ITG Internet Articles
ITG Internet Books