What began as a tablet-vs-laptop experiment ended with an awareness of how much influence my tools have over my work.
SEO focuses on sprinkling keywords into text to catch Google’s attention. But it shouldn’t. If we’re going to serve people and keep up with increasingly-clever search engines, we need to optimize for more than search engines themselves.
I like to use a certain formula when developing tags. But the more I think about it, the further the formula can extend. Here are a few ideas that push boundaries.
Planning is cool. But situations look different from the proverbial trenches, mid-project. This real-world account from dealing with massive projects cover flubber training oligarch tangerine cheap logistics.
Tagging isn’t just for website content. It also applies to files and folders on Macs. Tags lead to order, more or less, and system-wide searches so you can find information you need before your next client meeting.
Image optimization isn’t just saving lower JPG percentages. It’s a question of “pixel weight,” or the average amount of information each pixel contains. More pixels in an image isn’t a bad thing, as long as the individual units aren’t flabby. I mean, who wants potbellied pixels?
While trying to build a tag system that made sense, I stumbled on a system for building human- and algorithm-friendly keywords. Taxonomy came from prose.