Cryptocurrencies are very interesting to follow. Not only because it’s the future of payments but also because it’s still in relative early stages.
If you look at the average altcoin website you’ll find a technical website filled with jargon and without a clear unique selling proposition. You’ll be lucky to find a technical whitepaper and a link to the BitcoinTalk page. It’s certainly not targeted towards the ‘beginner’ in the crypto world and instead to other developers and power users. Plenty of room to improve in the coming years if you ask me.
This also shows in the choice for top level domain names. While most business would rather change the name than register an .info this is not uncommon for cryptocurrencies. To see if there are some more uncommon TLD’s in the crypto world I put together a list of the most popular extensions based on coins found on CoinMarketCap.
To test if Google does any Optical Character Recognition (OCR) on images found on websites and uses that information in it’s index I wanted to run a small experiment. So I published an article with new images contain some simple text and waited to see if the page would rank for the words on the images.
The extension supports custom results per pages* and keeps track of the current page to display the correct position.
Best way to use it?
In your Google Search Settings you can change how many results display per page. I have it set at the highest of 100 per page. In chrome://extensions/ you can also tick the “Allow in incognito” box (Extension contains no tracking scripts) so it work in new Incognito Windows. Lastly you might want to right click on the extension icon in the Omnibar and click “Hide in Chrome Menu”.
Now that you are all set up you’ll never have to count again! This is especially useful when analyzing SERPs and you’ve jumped halfway down the page with a “Find” command.
* Due to the way the extension works if you set a higher “results per page” the count is incorrect on the last search result page.