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Messages - Karan Rawat

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General Discussion / Re: Hello Everyone
« on: December 09, 2014, 01:00:03 pm »
Where the all guys you have I am looking for someone host here.

Hi thanks for the comment ! I will make you the moderater of this forum, if you will post further.

General Discussion / Re: Hello Everyone
« on: February 17, 2014, 03:10:25 pm »
please help me to viral this Forum Posting Site..! post original Content I ll make you moderator

General Discussion / Re: Registered Education Saving Plans
« on: February 17, 2014, 03:08:34 pm »
Do you have aservices in India..?

General Discussion / Untouched history Of "Social Media Optimization."
« on: December 17, 2012, 05:08:34 pm »


General Discussion / How Search Engine Optimisation (SEO) Started?
« on: December 10, 2012, 10:50:51 am »

    The story of the search engine begins with 'Archie', created in 1990 by Alan Emtage, a student at McGill University in Montreal. At the time the World Wide Web and its protocols did not yet exist. However the Internet did, with many files scattered over a vast network of computers.

    The main way people shared data was via File Transfer Protocol (FTP). If you had a file you wanted to share you would set up an FTP server. If someone was interested in retrieving the data, then they could access it using an FTP client. Even with archive sites, many important files were still scattered on small FTP servers. This information could only be located by the Internet equivalent of word of mouth - with somebody posting an email to a message list or a discussion forum announcing the availability of a file.

    Archie changed all that. Archie's gatherer scoured FTP sites across the Internet and indexed all of the files it found. Its regular expression matcher provided users with access to its database. And there it was - the world's first search engine.

    The first website built was at and was put online on August 6th 1991. It provided an explanation about what the World Wide Web was, how one could own a browser and how to set up a web server. It was also the world's first web directory, since Berners-Lee maintained a list of other websites.

    By the end of 1994, the web had 10,000 servers, of whom 2,000 were commercial, and 10 million users. Traffic was equivalent to shipping the entire collected works of Shakespeare every second. Miniscule by today's standards.

    Primitive web protocols were established and technology evolved. As the web grew, it became more and more difficult to sort through all of the new web pages added each day. Web robots were devised that searched the net, following links from site to site capturing and index website URLs in giant search databases. Search engine brands we are familiar with today such as Excite, Lycos, Infoseek and Yahoo! started to appear around the mid 1990's. Returns varied enormously from engine to engine depending on the technology and so MetaCrawler was developed, reformatting the search engine output from the various engines that it indexes it onto one concise page.

    It wasn't long after the advent of search engines before advertisers noticed the massive popularity of the search engines compared to other types of site. Receiving daily hits in the millions, the search engines had stumbled across a search-driven advertising gold mine. The rewards for websites placed on the search engine's first page through high search ranking started to grow as visitors clicked through to the site and followed the call to action.

    Clicks tuned into cash, as the Internet became financially viable through advertising revenues, e-commerce and other commercial opportunities. Webmasters sought ever-more inventive ways by which to get their sites to the top of search returns. In so doing they created what has since become the multi million-dollar Search Engine Optimisation (SEO) industry.

    Over the last decade SEO techniques used to ensure top positions in search results have changed repeatedly, as the search engines battle to retain their integrity in maintaining search relevance as the number one priority when generating search returns. All search engines apply highly complex and top secret algorithmic formulas by which they assess queries and match them to (hopefully) the most relevant returns. These formulas are the core business differentials between search companies - their currency - and the means by which they claim their competitive advantage over each other. Since the success and popularity of a search engine is determined by its ability to produce the most relevant results to any given search, allowing those results to be false would turn users to find other search sources.

    The optimisation/algorithm dance is a game of cat and mouse, with the search companies working hard to keep one step ahead of webmasters and SEO marketers. In the early days of search engine optimisation, getting listed was straightforward. Using descriptive file names, page titles, and meta descriptions withkeywords in sufficient density would normally do the trick. Often returns weren't particularly relevant but people's expectations weren't that high. The 'add URL' function was king and software that made automated submissions were a large part of SEO strategy.

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General Discussion / Tweet Adder Problem
« on: December 06, 2012, 03:48:18 pm »
But I always got account suspended, Can any one teach me how to set tweet adder?
I use tweet adder to get more follows/followers
Thank you

General Discussion / What is SEO Pagination?
« on: December 03, 2012, 01:09:32 pm »
Pagination is a way of organizing or numbering a lot of data within a webpage to make it more manageable and user friendly. For example, if you go to and type in ‘shox’, you could potentially get one webpage with hundreds of Nike shox all on one page. However Nike uses pagination, which allows the user to view 30 or so shox per page within 10 different pages. (see screen shot below)

General Discussion / Build Relationships, Not Links..!
« on: December 03, 2012, 10:58:59 am »

Build relationships, not links. If you’re in the business of link acquisition and looking for a new mantra, or a way to be great at your job, there it is.
Building relationships is a new beast to tame. It’s not about trying to influence machines – it’s about trying to influence people. Every human is a kaleidoscope of attitudes, behaviors, and emotions.
Empathy – immersing oneself in the prospect’s world – is an asset for fostering trust, negotiating exchanges, and building lasting relationships.
Here’s how tapping in to the study of human behavior can help us better understand people’s actions and build stronger ties in a post-Penguin/Panda world

General Discussion / Re: Welcome to
« on: November 29, 2012, 11:26:55 am »

General Discussion / Re: How to write a Formal Email..!
« on: November 28, 2012, 05:04:31 pm »
{{nointroimg}}If you're used to using email to catch up with friends, writing a formal e-mail might feel pretty foreign to you. It's not quite the same as writing a business letter, but it's definitely a huge step in that direction. Clarity, conciseness and being correct are the keys! To write a formal email, follow these guidelines.
[[Category:Email and Instant Messaging]]
== Steps ==
=== Sample Emails ===
[[Doc:Letter About Resolved Issue,Formal Letter of Apology]]
=== Writing Your Email===
# Use a neutral e-mail address. Your e-mail address should be a variation of your real name, not a username or nickname. Use periods, hyphens, or underscores to secure an e-mail address that's just your name, without extra numbers or letters, if you can.<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 1.jpg|center|550px]]
#* Never use an unprofessional email address. No one will take you seriously if your reply-to is monsigneur.harry.manback@slip’
# Use a short and accurate subject header. Avoid saying too much in the subject header, but make sure it reflects the content of your email to a person unfamiliar with you. If possible, include a keyword that will make the email content easier to remember and/or search for in a crowded inbox. For example, “Meeting on March 12th” is specific enough that the email topic won’t be mistaken for anything else but not so specific as to be distracting (ex. “Schedule, Guest List, Lunch Requests, and Meeting Overview for March 12th").<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 2.jpg|center|550px]]
# Use a proper salutation. Addressing the recipient by name is preferred. Use the person's title (Mr. Mrs. Ms. or Dr.) with their last name, followed by a comma or a colon. Optionally, you can precede the salutation with "Dear..." (but "Hello..." is acceptable as well). Using a last name is more formal and should be used unless you are on first-name terms with the recipient. If you don't know the name of the person you're writing to (but you really should try and find one) use "Dear Sir/Madam" or "Dear Sir or Madam" followed by a colon.<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 3.jpg|center|550px]]
# Introduce yourself in the first paragraph (if necessary). Also include why you're writing, and how you found that person's e-mail address, or the opportunity you're writing about. Ex.<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 4.jpg|center|550px]]
#* ''My name is Earl Rivers. I'm contacting you to apply for the administrative assistant position listed on''
#* ''My name is Arlene Rivers. I am writing about the traffic citation I received on December 31, 2009. I obtained your e-mail address for the Westchester County Clerk website.''
# Write the actual message. Be sure to get your point across without rambling; if it's fluffed up, the reader may glance over the important details. Try to break up the message into paragraphs by topic to make your message more logical and digestible.<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 5.jpg|center|550px]]
#* The email should be no more than 5 paragraphs long and each paragraph should be no more than 5 sentences long.
#* Insert a line break between each paragraph; indenting isn't necessary and will likely be lost during the email transfer anyway.
#* Be sure to [[Avoid Colloquial (Informal) Writing|avoid informal writing]].
# Use the correct form of leave-taking. This will depend on your level of intimacy with the recipient. Examples include:<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 6.jpg|center|550px]]
#* ''Yours sincerely, ''
#* ''Yours cordially, ''
#* ''Respectfully, ''
#* ''Best, ''
# Sign with your full name. If you have a job title, include that in the line after your name, and write the company name or website in the line after that. If you do not have a job title but you have your own blog or website related to the content of the e-mail, include a link to that below your name. If the e-mail is about a job, only include a career-related website or blog, not hobbies or interests.<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 7.jpg|center|550px]]
# Proofread your message for content. Make sure you haven’t omitted any important details (or repeated yourself). Reading your email aloud or asking someone to proofread it is a great way to get a different perspective on what you’ve written.<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 8.jpg|center|550px]]
# Proofread your message for spelling and grammar. If your email provider doesn’t already provide spelling and grammar options for you, copy and paste your email into a word processor, revise it if necessary, and copy and paste it back into your email.<br><br>[[Image:Write a Formal Email Step 9.jpg|center|550px]]

== Video ==
{{Video:Write a Formal Email|}}

== Related wikiHows ==
*[[Avoid Colloquial (Informal) Writing|How to Avoid Colloquial (Informal) Writing]]
*[[Ask Your Professor for a Letter of Recommendation Via Email|How to Ask Your Professor for a Letter of Recommendation Via Email]]
*[[Write a Business Letter|How to Write a Business Letter]]
[[es:escribir un e mail formal]]

General Discussion / How to write a Formal Email..!
« on: November 28, 2012, 04:06:20 pm »

Parts of Email
Here are the fields of the Email defined with example texts
Example Subjects
The Subject is more important than the email itself, it should be focused, clear and informative.
Strong Subjects:

    Invitation to the ABC Conference, Nov 2009
    Application for Account Manager Position #413 – Jane Smith CV
    Agenda for the meeting on Monday, 10am
    Party Invitation for John, Sally and Martin
    Updates on the building plans
    Meeting scheduled for Oct 15, Thursday @ 10am
    Great craft ideas using recyclable materials


Weak Subjects:

    Hi, Hello, How are you?
    First line of the email message
    Words to avoid: Help, Percent Off, Reminder, Free

Example Greetings : don’t misspell the name!

    Dear [name],
    Hi [name],
    Hello [name],
    To whom it may concern,

Example Opening Sentences

    Following our phone conversation, I am sending you…
    Attached please find the documents you requested regarding…
    In regards to the upcoming pilot program, I have listed below the tasks and deadlines that need to be completed.
    Further to our last discussion, I would like to bring to your attention the following issues:
    As we agreed, there will not be …
    Please reconsider our proposal for …
    In response to your job post for Marketing Director, please find below a brief overview of my skills. I have also attached my CV for your review.

Example Email Information in Detail : details, information and actions required.

    Here is the detailed list:
    In addition to the attached agenda, please click on this link http://www...
    To register for the online event, please go to...

Example Closing Sentences

    I look forward to your reply.
    Thank you for the time you have taken to review my candidacy for the position.
    Please don’t hesitate to contact me with any questions or concerns you may have.
    Thank you, in advance, for your time.
    I await receipt of the information we discussed.
    Please forward me the exact information.

Example Sign-offs before the Signature : identify yourself, company and contact information.

    Thank you,
    Best Regards,

Title, company name
Web Addres

Google’s Matt Cutts used Twitter this afternoon to announce that Google is launching the latest “data refresh” of its Penguin spam-fighting algorithm today and that it will affect searches across multiple languages.

Including the original Penguin algorithm launch in late April, this is the third update, so we’re calling it Penguin 3 and avoiding the previous 1.1, 1.2, etc. naming scheme, just as we’ve done with the Panda updates.
Penguin Releases So Far

Here’s the list so far, showing when each Penguin update came out, the percentage of English-languages queries it was said to impact (other languages are also impacted, but we’re using English as a consistent baseline):

    Penguin 1: April 24, 2012 (3.1%)
    Penguin 2: May 26, 2012 (less than 0.1%)
    Penguin 3: Oct. 5, 2012 (0.3%)

Some Details On Penguin 3

Cutts, chief of Google’s spam team, posted about the Penguin update in a series of tweets. The first said that a Penguin data refresh is on its way and that about 0.3 percent of English-language queries will be “noticeably affected.”

General Discussion / Latest Panda Update ?
« on: November 28, 2012, 10:36:29 am »
According to Matt Cutts on twitter,

Google has confirmed with us that on Thursday, September 27th, they released a Panda algorithm update – this would be the 20th Panda update and thus we are naming it Panda 20. This is a fairly major Panda update that impacts 2.4% of English search queries and is still rolling out.
Late Friday afternoon, Google announced a exact match domain update that removed the chances of a low-quality exact match domain from ranking well in Google. But over the weekend, many non-exact match domain site owners noticed their rankings dropped as well. What was it?
Google confirmed that they pushed out a new Panda algorithm update that isn’t just a data refresh but an algorithm update. Google told us this “affects about 2.4% of English queries to a degree that a regular user might notice.”
There is more to come with this update, where Google promises to roll out more to this Panda algorithm update over the next 3-4 days. Here is the comment Google’s Matt Cutts sent us after asking about this update:
Google began rolling out a new update of Panda on Thursday, 9/27. This is actually a Panda algorithm update, not just a data update. A lot of the most-visible differences went live Thursday 9/27, but the full rollout is baking into our index and that process will continue for another 3-4 days or so. This update affects about 2.4% of English queries to a degree that a regular user might notice, with a smaller impact in other languages (0.5% in French and Spanish, for example).
The confusing part is that there are many sites affected by either this Panda update or the EMD update and it is hard to know which update you were hurt by. For more on this concern, see The Return of the Google Dance.
Panda Update History

We’ve had a string of updates since then, as follows, along with the percentage of queries Google said would be impacted:

    Panda Update 1, Feb. 24, 2011 (11.8% of queries; announced; English in US only)
    Panda Update 2, April 11, 2011 (2% of queries; announced; rolled out in English internationally)
    Panda Update 3, May 10, 2011 (no change given; confirmed, not announced)
    Panda Update 4, June 16, 2011 (no change given; confirmed, not announced)
    Panda Update 5, July 23, 2011 (no change given; confirmed, not announced)
    Panda Update 6, Aug. 12, 2011 (6-9% of queries in many non-English languages; announced)
    Panda Update 7, Sept. 28, 2011 (no change given; confirmed, not announced)
    Panda Update 8, Oct. 19, 2011 (about 2% of queries; belatedly confirmed)
    Panda Update 9, Nov. 18, 2011: (less than 1% of queries; announced)
    Panda Update 10, Jan. 18, 2012 (no change given; confirmed, not announced)
    Panda Update 11, Feb. 27, 2012 (no change given; announced)
    Panda Update 12, March 23, 2012 (about 1.6% of queries impacted; announced)
    Panda Update 13, April 19, 2012 (no change given; belatedly revealed)
    Panda Update 14, April 27, 2012: (no change given; confirmed; first update within days of another)
    Panda Update 15, June 9, 2012: (1% of queries; belatedly announced)
    Panda Update 16, June 25, 2012: (about 1% of queries; announced)
    Panda Update 17, July 24, 2012:(about 1% of queries; announced)
    Panda Update 18, Aug. 20, 2012: (about 1% of queries; belatedly announced)
    Panda Update 19, Sept. 18, 2012: (less than 0.7% of queries; announced)
    Panda Update 20 , Sep. 27, 2012 (2.4% English queries, impacted, belatedly announced

Previously we used numbers like “Panda 2.2″ or “Panda 3.92,” but this was proving too confusing. That’s why we’ve shifted to a sequential numbering format.
For more on EMD, see also our follow-up story, The EMD Update: Like Panda & Penguin, Expect Further Refreshes To Come.

General Discussion / Online Technical Support
« on: November 28, 2012, 10:34:38 am »
Do you think We needed online Technical Support Services to enhance our service Quality Online.

DialTech247 is a brand independent technical support Provider Company determined to provide quality service to all its customers across the globe. We being brand independent support almost all hardware and software which is designed to be installed on compatible version of Microsoft Windows Operating System. We have hundreds of expert certified technicians available 24 hours a day to help any kind of computer issue that you may face. We guarantee resolution or else we give you your money back. We being a customer service oriented company give the best of efforts in satisfying our customers by giving them quality tech support service every time they call us. Our orientation towards customer service has helped us in getting thousands of happy customers.

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