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We all know Google is the giant of the internet, the one site that seems to keep growing no matter what's happening. Year after year, they scoop up more users and outperform the other search engines. But what if that rise to power has come to an end? That's one conclusion to draw from recent data by comScore. The data is a monthly report on US search traffic. And it shows that although Google remains the dominant US search engine, it has slipped on desktop search traffic. The Numbers The numbers in question are very, very specific. "Desktop" search traffic refers to searches on actual computers (including laptops). This is separate from

Starting about two weeks ago, websites of all sizes across many industries saw a troubling trend: a major drop in their search traffic from Bing. While traffic can vacillate for many reasons, as the days wore on webmasters and SEO consultants did not see it bounce back. Rumors began to spread. So what happened, and should you be worried? Here's the complete skinny. The Phantom Update Usually when there's an unexplained drop in search traffic, it's one of two things. If it affects only your own site, there's a chance you've been hit with a penalty. But if it affects lots of sites, it could mean a

For the last few months news from the SEO community has been centered mainly on whether websites are "mobile friendly" and how much this will help them. If you're sick of talking mobile, or haven't gotten your own site up to snuff yet, you may groan to hear that Bing is now launching its own mobile search algorithm. But don't worry: this one wears kid gloves. Many view the move as copycatting Google, which just finished rolling out its own mobile algorithm. I doubt that's quite the reason behind it, though. Bing has been working on its mobile search factors for at least a year, and both search

Bing has been on a rampage lately, working steadily to prove it can out-google Google. First they released a high-powered suite of image search features, then improved local business listings. The latest Bing rollout, however, doesn't aim to rocket it ahead of Google: it just plays catch up. That rollout is the appearance of long form answers in the search results. That means that Bing puts an in-depth answer box in the search results, giving you the information you want without ever having to click through to a site. For example, a search for "how do I get malaria?" might offer a detailed answer scraped from

Is Yahoo working in a secret search engine to replace Bing? According to a recent leak, the answer might be yes---and it may already be offering results to a small percentage of users. Bing and Yahoo A little background is in order. Most people think of Yahoo and Bing as separate search engines, which is true to an extent. Yahoo is its own company, has a search service and at one time was among the leading innovators in search technology. However, since 2009 Yahoo search results are actually delivered by Bing. The truce is an uneasy one. Bing's search engine does the work, but Yahoo's logo is slapped

Not unlike schoolboys in a playground scuffle, Getty Images and Bing have gone from facing off to teaming up. The two internet giants have abandoned a lawsuit and say they'll work together from now on. The lawsuit was launched in September over what Getty referred to as "massive infringement" of copyright. Getty demanded compensation, but dropped the case this month. The Contenders Getty Images is more than a stock photo provider---it's one of the biggest players in the field. Its collection includes 80 million unique images, including all of iStock (which it owns). It also boasts over 50,000 hours of stock video, fueled in part by a partnership with the BBC, and has

I have to disclose some personal bias. I'm a Google man. I have been basically since around the time that "google" became a shorthand for "to search," and they really pulled me in when they launched Chrome, which is still my browser today. As you can imagine, when Microsoft released the Bing search engine, I was nonplussed. That wasn't just because of my bias, however. Search engines get better with time. The more search strings they handle, the more they can evaluate how well users are getting the results they want and, ultimately, improve their algorithms to make the process even better. Thus, a new search engine is

Bing has established itself as a legitimate major search engine, second only to Google. Even so, it's rare that Bing manages to roll out something that actually puts it ahead---yet that's exactly what Bing achieved with its most recent update: a new, beefed up image search that offers way more functionality. Image Search Plus The new image search has major advantages. It gives you more info on each image and lets you do a lot more with them. There's a veritable toybox of new features, but for my money there are two that help everyone: More sizes. In a Google image search, you might find multiple version of the

What if you could order food from any restaurant you like, on your computer, simply by searching for it online? That's the idea with a new feature Bing just rolled out. The feature allows instant online ordering from numerous restaurants---without even going to a restaurant's website. Instead, all you do is search for the restaurant on Bing. In addition to the usual search results, you'll likely see a sidebar that has business info such as location and contact info. And now, for countless eateries, that sidebar will include an "Order Online" button. Why Bing? My first thought on seeing this new feature was, wait, why isn't this already

Last week Bing announced that they’ve recently begun testing Favicons in their search results. Now at first, the word ‘favicon’ may not sound too familiar, but trust me, if you’ve ever visited sites like Amazon, Facebook, Paypal, or Google, you’ve seen Favicons plenty of times before . . . even if you didn’t already know them by name. Similar to the idea of bookmarking, the word ‘Favicon’ is short for ‘Favorites Icon.’ Favicons are those small square images - usually no bigger than 16 pixels - displayed next to your website URL or on your open tabs in your browser. They’re also seen