Learn How to Grow Your Site Traffic With SEO for Just $15

As small businesses in the U.S. face challenging times, now is the time to optimize your marketing strategy. Yes, it may cost money, but reaching new customers helps ensure you’re getting the business you need to survive. Rather than investing heavily in paid sources, consider leaning into Search Engine Optimization (SEO).



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© Donatello Trisolino


SEO uses search engine algorithms to rank your webpages higher on search engine results pages (SERPs). Don’t know what that means? You’ll learn in the Complete SEO Training 2020 + The Ultimate SEO Course.

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This 10-hour course teaches you everything you need to know about SEO to make your business stand out online. Abdul Wali teaches the course. He’s a professional blogger, web developer, and SEO marketer who makes his living from his living room, utilizing SEO and other digital marketing concepts.

Here, you’ll cover everything from keyword research to link building to technical

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A web site connects dog rescuers with the people who had to put the pets up for adoption

Does Archie think about his old humans — and do those humans think about Archie?

Those are the sorts of questions Connie Bekavac hopes to answer with her website, Pet Parents’ Place (petparentsplace.com). It’s a place where people who gave up their dogs, cats or other pets can connect with the people who have them now, and vice versa.

Connie, a retired Energy Department employee who lives in Edgewater, Md., has had various rescue dogs over the years. A previous dog — a little pooch Connie named Beemer — was adopted when he was 2 years old. That was an odd age for a rescue, Connie thought. In her experience, they tend to be either puppies or much older.

Later, Connie learned that when Beemer’s original owner had moved to a nursing home, no family member could take the dog, so he was left at an animal shelter. Connie figured

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AI that scans a construction site can spot when things are falling behind

The system uses a GoPro camera mounted on top of a hard hat. When managers tour a site once or twice a week, the camera on their head captures video footage of the whole project and uploads it to image recognition software, which compares the status of many thousands of objects on site—such as electrical sockets and bathroom fittings—with a digital replica of the building.  

The AI also uses the video feed to track where the camera is in the building to within a few centimeters so that it can identify the exact location of the objects in each frame. The system can track the status of around 150,000 objects several times a week, says Danon. For each object the AI can tell which of three or four states it is in, from not yet begun to fully installed.

Site inspections are slow and tedious, says Sophie Morris at Buildots,

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