In August we caught Google testing showing thumbnails or icons in the related searches options in the mobile search results. Well now it seems to be fully live for all searchers on mobile. Not for all queries and related searches but for many.Jim Boykin, an old SEO friend, and Bhumika Kateliya posted on Twitter about it. Here are screen shots from their samples that I was able to replicate myself:How will this impact you all? Probably won't but hey, it is a change to the Google search results page.Forum discussion at Twitter. Site Search 360 Trends
Back in March, the Google Lens feature arrived on all the iOS devices, in the Google Photos app. Now, the visual search feature is rolling out on the Google app for iOS users. The new implementation of Google Lens in iOS devices is different from what we previously saw in the Google Photos app. The Google app features a live viewfinder whereas, the Lens feature in Photos app required users to capture an image first. For the first time, users will be asked to grant camera permission for the app and agree to other terms and services. Afterward, Google will showcase tutor all the features of the Lens. Google Lens is an image recognition tool that uses AI techniques and deep machine learning to identify the content of the image. At the Google I/O 2018, many of Google Lens feature was show
[jetpack_subscription_form title=" " subscribe_text="Join our Site and get Free content delivered automatically each time we Publish "] Have you ever been in a situation in which you have an image and no other information? You want to know more about an image like from where it comes from, or what does it represent or anything related to that image. But you can’t do so because the image is all you have and there is no content to search about on Google. This is where the concept of Reverse Image kicks in. The reverse image search is a concept of searching by providing an image as an input and getting more information about it as output. So here we are going to discuss how to do it and what are some best Reverse Image Search Engine available in the market. Here are the Best Reverse
Google has lost data in the Google Search Console’s search analytics and performance reports starting on Dec. 1 . Specifically, Google said image search data was lost because of a bug. It is not clear how much data was lost and over what period of time but we do know that when you filter your search analytics and performance reports by image search, on Dec. 1, it may be missing some reporting data. What Google confirms. Google posted on the data anomalies page, “December 1 onward: Some data for clicks in Google Images from mobile devices was dropped. This change only affects Search Console reporting, not your actual performance on Google Search.” John Mueller from Google confirmed that this was a bug and not an intentional change to how Google reports on ima
So you’ve got a picture, and you want to know where it came from or what it is. Google has had a reverse image search capability for a long time, but it’s not always easy to figure out the best way to use it—especially if you’re on your phone. Here’s the definitive guide.GOOGLE FROM A DESKTOP COMPUTERThe easiest solution is if you're using Google's Chrome browser. If so, just right click the image you're interested in and select "Search Google for image." If you're on Firefox, you can add an extension to give you this superpower. Otherwise, go images.google.com. Click on the camera icon. In the menu that opens up, you can either upload a picture from your computer, or paste the URL of the image you want to search. Kevi
Do you want to search for similar images across the world? You can simply upload a picture and get to know how many websites have used it, the different resolutions it exists in among others. This has been made possible using reverse image search. What is Reverse image search Reverse image search is a content-based image retrieval query technique that involves providing the CBIR (Content-based image retrieval) system with a sample image that it will then base its search upon; in terms of information retrieval, the sample image is what formulates a search query.Advertisement - Continue reading below Reverse image search can be used to: locate the source of an image, find higher resolution versions, discover web pages where the image appears, track down the content creator, get info...
(Credit: Screenshot: Tom McNamara/Download.com) For Google, the speed at which a web page loads is incredibly important. If its search results start lagging even by fractions of a second, it can create user frustration that could drive them to the competition, and Google also reportedly uses load times to decide how to rank search results to begin with. There are several factors that go into load times, and media optimization (or lack thereof) is high on the list. To help web developers and site administrators improve load times, Google has released a web app called Squoosh that can optimize how many kilobytes or megabytes are taken up by imag...
* SPONSORED ARTICLE * Are you having plagiarism issues? Has your search index lowered due to plagiarism? There are two types of plagiarism.Copied text Copied ImageThere are several tools to check the plagiarism before posting online. Use the text plagiarism tool to make your text unique; any matched sentences can be removed. Don’t want your content to look as if it was copied from another gaming blog or website? Use the tool to check it. If you happen to have problems with images, you can use the reverse image tool to deal with the issues.Best tool to check image plagiarismThe best tool to check image plagiarism It is the Duplicheker! You get the best reverse image checker. It provides information about the image comprising of objects, places, individuals, and o
Using a search engine to search for literally anything is not tricky at all. Just enter your query, hit the search button, and you are done. However, the same isn’t true when it comes to search images. Let’s suppose you found this picture of a super adorable kid, and now you want to see more pictures of the same kid. How would you search? With the keywords like an adorable baby, cute kid, etc.? Such ambiguous queries will return you ambiguous results. Similarly, you are scrolling through your Instagram feed, and your eye catches a picture of a cat. You go to that particular account and there you neither get any other image of that cat nor any details of the owner of the picture. But you really like the cat, and want to see more photos of it. You look after the small details of that imag
A suspicious company can cause confusion among consumers by using a familiar-sounding name and familiar-looking image.Spotting stock photos that may lead to more clues about a "confusing company" can be done using a Google tool called Google Reverse Image Search. Go to Google.com, look for the "Image" option and then search by image to upload the image. Select it and Google will search the image and show you if it has been used on other websites.If the image is being used all over the internet, it may be a stock photo, and it may be suspicious. (Copyright ©2018 WLS-TV. All Rights Reserved.) Swiftype News