Do you know ABOUT NOSE ?
Your nose allows you to smell pleasant smells, like fresh baked cookies and roses and sometimes unpleasant smells, like garbage or sweaty socks. It can also provide helpful warnings, like the scent of something burning. Believe it or not, your nose also helps you taste things! (ABOUT NOSE)
Parts of the Nose
You have two holes in your nose called nostrils. They allow air to flow to the lungs and smells to flow to the olfactory nerves (more on those in a minute). The first thing you need to understand about Google is that, given time, if your site is on the Web and has at least one link to it, you will eventually be crawled. As an example, I have never done anything with my personal web site by way of SEO. I haven’t checked the code to ensure that it’s written with search engines in mind. I haven’t used or invested in keywords, and I haven’t submitted my site to a search engine.
The wall between your nostrils is called the septum. Near the tip of your nose, the septum is made of cartilage, a flexible, rubbery material. Deeper inside your nose, the septum is made of thin pieces of bone. Yet, if you type my name into the Google search engine, my personal web site will be the first result returned. I’m ranked number one for my name, because (presumably) there is only one of me. If someone searches for my name, I’m at the top of the list. And that’s good.
- Nasal cavity
Behind your nose is the nasal cavity, a space that connects with the back of your throat. When you inhale through your nostrils, the air enters the nasal passages and flows into your nasal cavity. From there, the air travels down the back of your throat into the trachea (windpipe) on its way to your lungs. But your site is probably going to be much more diverse than mine, so how do you get Google to take notice? Again, be patient. Google will crawl your site in a short period of time (sometimes it takes less than a week). And once your site has been crawled, you can begin the slow climb through the search results.
- Mucous Membrane
The inside of your nose is lined with a mucous membrane, a moist, thin layer of tissue that warms up and moistens the air before it goes to your lungs. On my personal site, it took nearly a year to reach the top ranking slot for my site. But I never did anything to boost that rank. It’s my personal web site, so I don’t put a lot of effort into it. In short, it is what it is, without any type of SEO strategy at all.
Cilia are tiny, microscopic hairs that are found in the back of the nose. They keep mucus out of the sinuses and lungs. If your site is topically related to other sites, however, you probably won’t be able to throw your site on the Web and wait for it to be indexed at number one. And although you will be indexed automatically, you’ll have to compete for top placement.
- Olfactory Epithelium
The olfactory epithelium is located on the roof of the nasal cavity (the space behind your nose). It contains hundreds of different odor receptors. Different smells stimulate different types of receptors, and the brain interprets the combination of receptors to identify the smell. Google doesn’t sell placement, either. There are ads above and to the right side of the search results, but ads are the only placement that’s available for purchase. That means that where your site places is based on your SEO and search marketing efforts.