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  • Marketers need to keep up on the state of voice search, because it's changing how consumers search for information. Users are speaking into their smartphones and to voice assistants to find out about your business, products, and services. Check out this compilation of voice search statistics.

  • If you want a website designed to convert visitors into customers or potential customers, and you're banking on SEO to bring you targeted visitors, a low-cost solution or vendor can often cost you more in the long run. So how do you choose?

  • Paid search, also known as pay-per-click (PPC) advertising, is a part of search engine marketing (SEM). It's an effective way to drive search traffic your way quickly and consistently. But how does it work? And why should small and midsize businesses be using it?

  • Your website is how customers find your business—and how you find customers. Which is why your site must be search-optimized. But search algorithms evolve quickly. You need to keep pace with SEO trends. This infographic helps you do that.

  • Agencies are increasingly charging clients for paid search services based on a percentage of spend, according to recent research from WordStream.

  • How often have you clicked on a search result and then clicked away because the site didn't load quickly? A lot? Yes, that's common. In 2019, site speed is the name of the SEO game. You can either keep up with speed expectations, or you can lose out.

  • These days, the Web is where customers find your business—and also where we actually conduct so much of our business, whether that's for marketing or conducting online commerce. You simply can't afford to have your website running at substandard speeds. The handful of stats in this infographic make it clear why you need to boost website page-load speeds.

  • How do you spot room for growth when the local SEO playing field looks too even? When you take a close look you'll find the opportunities for growth are there—and can have direct, measurable impact on both search engine visibility and the bottom line. A future-proof strategy exists.

  • 30 years ago, in March 1989, the first webpage was created by British engineer and computer scientist Tim Berners-Lee. This timeline infographic will guide you through the history of the World Wide Web. See how we got to where we are now.