Google's search engine has long been a feature that allows webmasters to create a sitemap file to help the search engine Google search robots to find and index content.
It looks like a great idea. After all, it is much easier to load the content of the robot, hoping to find it in its possession.
But is the Search Engine Sitemaps worth it? Is it still necessary? Well, if you find out that the incredibly powerful statistics available to him can change his opinion. After all, will you know what terms can lead to search for competitors?
When the Google Sitemap program first started thinking, "This is so nice, but what's the real benefit?"
So, I thought I'd try it and send the sitemaps to some of the sites I own.
When Google Sitemaps first came out, it was very difficult to figure out what all the posts meant and how to actually create the sitemap. Of course, it was XML-based and I could see clearly what they expected, but if you have a great site, how can you create this?
Next, Google created a Sitemap Generator, a program that helps you create your site on your site. This will help speed up the process, but if you're not a developer, it's a bit difficult to implement.
You also need access to the server to start the script for creating the Sitemap. If you are not sure, check with your web server whether you have terminal access to Python scripts.
Personally, I have never tried the search engine Google Sitemaper, but I used others. For example, in my personal blog that uses Moveable Type, I found a blog post that describes how to create a Google Sitemap template for the Mobile Search Engine. And I used the Xenu and Excel spreadsheets, which works great.
Now that the Sitemap is created, please enter the question. Is the Search Engine Google sitemap really worth the effort?
A few months ago I would have said that no, but the legitimate search engine, Google has expanded features that made me think differently.
For example, if you've passed the verification process (which actually puts only an empty HTML file on your site and your Google search engine finds it) and assured that the 404 error is properly set up, you can gain access to for more intelligent devices.
One of these features is "Most searched search queries". This indicates which queries have been used when pages appear in search results but did not click on them. In other words, these actual search queries that were performed on Google's search engine where your site could appear but not clicked.
Keywords from research point of view, this is a huge benefit to you. By tracking your sitemap statistics, you can easily see the concepts used by people, and maybe you can figure out what to do to rank these terms higher so that you can get the clicks your competitors receive.
If you do not have access to log analysis or other statistics, the Search Engine Google sitemap can also tell you your site. In other words, these searches in search results resulted in actual clicks generated by Google on your site.
There are many more information available. For example, "Crawl Statistics" shows how Googlebot's search engine looks at your site, the bugs it generates, and a PageRank distribution diagram detailing how the PageRank is distributed.
So, if you're like me, and wonder if it's worth the search engine's Google sitemap to say yes, yes. The information provided, though most technical, will help solve your problems and provide ideas that help you improve your position.
Source by Srinivas Katam