Google’s first Nexus phone started out as a developer device, but through the years the lineup became more and more popular with the end-user market as well. Last year’s Nexus devices produced great sales figures, and the new generation is even more promising. To celebrate the arrival of the Nexus 5, this infographic shows the evolution of Google’s Nexus phones, from the beginning to the brand new handset.
Very recently, Google announced a major search algorithm release that was coined the name “Hummingbird.” What does this mean for yoursite’s ranking and online content marketing strategies? WebHostFace has put together some handy pointers to consider when you’re building your online presence and shows you what you need to know about Google`s latest updates.
This infographic focuses the life of an SEO, before , after and beyond Penguin 2.1. It just juxtaposes the current SEO practices against the practices used in the pre-Penguin world. It showcases the drastically different SEO tactics that are being used now in key aspects of an SEO campaign such as link building, the anchor text profile, link relevance, content marketing, social media marketing, and customer relationship management.
Google’s hummingbird update is exposed in the following infographic from Syndacast where they showcase how you and your business can adapt to this new change by providing nifty tips and tricks on how to take advantage of hummingbird.
Google recently launched a new tweak to Penguin, one of its many algorithms, called Penguin 2.0. Penguin 2.0 attacks web spam and decrease the rankings of websites that did not meet Google’s quality guidelines. Techmagnate has put together the following infographic which highlights 10 things to check before publishing your content.
Google’s latest algorithm changed – Hummingbird, may represent a step change in the way that SEO practitioners optimize content, since there will be less focus on the uses of exact phrases and more on the underlying meaning. This infographic takes a look at this in more detail.
For a company that for the longest time was touted to “not have a product,” Google is doing plenty well, and is poised to bring us all into the new age of connectivity. Learn more about how Google actually makes money in this infographic from Best Accounting Schools. [Click here for full size version]
Google has long-held the motto “don’t be evil,” but what if their 50.2 billion dollars in revenue made it into the wrong hands? There’s almost no limit to what could be done. In this hand-drawn, comic book-style infographic of comigraphic, Customer Magnetism explores what could happen if a super villain got a hold of Google’s 2012 revenue.
Even Google Reader’s cult following couldn’t save the loved RSS reader from the scythe of the Google grave keeper. While we all love Google, it’s easy to forget just how many products and services Google has had to kill off in order to create the Google we love today. This infographic takes a gander at the Google Graveyard of products that once were.
Many of Google’s biggest product lines and innovations have come via acquisitions. Blogger, Google+ and Android are just three examples of products that were heavily developed through mergers and acquisitions. Google looks for companies that are a strategic fit for what Google is working on both now and in the future. They also look at personalities of the founders and entrepreneurs with passion.
Google has been busy installing its super-fast broadband network Fiber to three big cities in the United States – Kansas City, Austin and Provo, Utah. This has sparked discussion about where they might go next. Suppose Google wants to install Fiber everywhere. Just what would that entail and at what cost? Broadband Genie has put together the following infographic with a few speculative stats