How to Build High Quality Links to Beat the Penguin

Gone are the days where you can automatically blast thousands of poor quality spun links via automated software to wordpress blogs, article directories, web directories and social bookmarking sites and get on the first page of Google within a few weeks. In 2012, after the Panda and Penguin updates, such spammy practices will lead to penalization and a swift drop in rankings.
If you want to succeed in SEO nowadays, it is an absolute necessity to learn how to create high quality backlinks; but in order to do that, you must be aware of the key components of a high quality link. In general, a high quality backlink contains the following properties:
1. DoFollow – if your link has the rel=”nofollow” tag on it, Google does not count it, therefore it is vital that your link is dofollow first and foremost
2. Contextual – your link must be surrounded by a substantial amount of content
3. Grammatically Correct – the content which surrounds your link must be well written, quite the opposite of the spun garbage which many SEOs (even professional companies) still use
4. Unique – the content which surrounds your link must be unique, spun content again is insufficient
5. Relevant – ideally, the page which contains your link and the content surrounding it should be relevant to the site being linked to (your site), although admittedly this is not always possible
6. Low OBL – low outbound link count on the page
So where do you find places to create backlinks to your site with the above properties? You can do a variety of things like pay webmasters for a link placement, make a guest post, or use your own private network of blogs. However these methods are often prohibitively expensive. By far the cheapest, most effective way to obtain DoFollow, Contextual links surrounded by grammatically correct, unique content (i.e. all the components of a high quality backlink) is to manually submit relevant, constructive blog comments. However, it is very difficult to find blogs which allow DoFollow, Contextual comments. For example, wordpress blogs are nofollow by default (i.e. useless links) do not allow contextual links (they only allow a backlink the name and not within the comment). You could spend weeks just to find 100 or so URLs which give you DoFollow, Contextual links, however in late 2012 a very special list of URLs has been released to the public after almost 1 year of preparation, containing the kind of precious links that are hidden securely in the vaults of some of the world’s most respected SEO experts. But even those SEO experts do not have URLs in such gargantuan numbers. The list contains approximately 2 million live URLs spread across over 30,000 unique domains. Make no mistake, it is difficult to submit hundreds or even thousands of unique, well written and constructive comments, but it is by far the most cost effective way for webmasters to build high quality backlinks that can catapult you up the search rankings.
For far too long, newbies to SEO have been duped into thinking that you can just press a button, rank on the first page of Google for all keywords and rake in tons of cash. If this were true, we would all be rich! The reality is, anything in life worth having requires hard work. The real SEO experts know this and their secret weapon has not been revealed – until now.

If you want to learn more about the Extreme dofollow list, click here.

Get more value out of SENuke

I want to be honest with you – actually SENuke (X, XCr) probably wouldn’t even be on my radar if it was not so much integrated with two products from Jonathan Leger. Anyone who read my blog here for a time certainly knows that I am a big fan of his products. I have lots of experience with both The Best Spinner as well as Article Builder, and guess what – both products have been heavily integrated with SENuke XCr. SEnuke uses both products for the tasks they are best in, creating lots and lots of unique content. With the help of the two JL tools SENuke X CR becomes a much more powerful weapon in the SEO fight. You just enter your program account API credential in the SENuke settings and you are ready to go.
Now the problem is, Jon’s tools are high quality tools and as such they also come with a cost that related to that (Hmm, well on second thought, they are quite affordable for that type of performance they deliver 😉 ).
Anyhow. Jon decided that as it makes so much sense to not only use SEnuke but use it in conjunction with his two power tools, that he is going to give away the two tools as a bonus, more information on his terms and how to get them can be found on his website Probably this is the best way to get maximum value out of SENUke.
In case you are not familiar with what SENUke actually does, here is is the gist:
I view it as a robot that you can tell in an easy way how your link building strategy should look like. It then goes out and does all the tedious jobs for you in an automated way. The good thing is, it knows quite a lot of different ways and places where you can find backlinks, and even if there is a website or a method that it does not know yet, you can give instructions how to handle those or use scripts from other users and SEnuke will integrate that new method into it’s arsenal for you. You are completely in control as you can use the drag and drop interface to design your link building campaign and then determine a period for how long your campaign should run on autopilot.
Now I want to stress one very important aspect of using SENuke:
While it is very easy to use, there are also dangers: Certainly you have heard of the Panda and Penguin google updates and that google generally aims at counting only high quality content when it comes to evaluating links that should be taken into account for actual rankings. Without Article Builder the quality of the content that SENuke produces might not match the quality criteria google uses.
In fact, if you take a look at the screenshot of the SENuke Turbo wizard on their website (, also watch the video while you are there), you will notice that the content quality settings read “Use low quality” and “Use high quality” – and the latter setting requires Article Builder as a prerequesite…
If you don’t want to run the risk of getting a penalty you should obviously opt for high quality.
Another thing for new users is how to decide what the best strategy could look like.
My advice: Have a close look on how your competitions link profile looks like. Emulate what those who are extremely successful in you niche do. If you need help with link profile analysis, I can probably help.

What are your chances to beat your competition?

That is a question that many of us ask themselves quite often…
Too bad that many ask this question at the wrong time – after they have put great effort and time into ranking for a certain keyword and not reaching the desired goals.
Is there a way to estimate whether a given keyword is worth trying to rank for?
Here is what I do:
Do a google search for the keyword in question.
Take the URL of the number one search result (or number 3 or 10, depending you want to see your chances for a lower rank, too).
Next head over to Yahoo and do a “” search.
Yahoo will then show the number of incoming links to that URL. Google has a “link:” command, too. But to be honest, forget it. They just don’t show what they know, Yahoo is by far more accurate.
You can switch the incoming links display to “except from this domain” to get a better idea of how much work is you’ll have to to ragarding building backlinks.
Of course you never know exactly whether Yahoo has indexed all backlinks that google has but on the other hand not all of the links will have your keyword as an anchor. So this method will give you a good Idea of how many backlinks you will need to reach your desired SERP position.
This method requires a little bit of work – if you are too lazy try SEO Elite, this fantastic piece of software will help you find out about your competion, can track your rankings and a lot more!

After you know the amount of backlinks necessary you can start building backlinks.  You can start out with commenting to do-follow blogs , and again, if you are too lazy try something automated, like building backlinks automatically with 3waylinks.

From my experience any site that shows up to 500 links can easily be beaten, for sites with more backlinks, often a little more dedication is needed. If you use 3waylinks in combination with other link building strategies and bring some patience with you, you can definitly reach your goals.

Like this post? Publish It On Your Own Blog

Get backlinks with article marketing

An excellent and proven way to get backlinks is to write an article about your topic and publish it at article sites.
Most article sites allow you to put one or two links in the article and/or in your author bio box. Depending on the article site, your article may be picked up by other webmasters looking for content and be published on their websites. If you write good content, your articles might be republished at many other sites which can give you a decent amount of backlinks. If if your article doesn’t get picked up at all, you can still get quite a few backlinks just by submitting to several sites.

Here are a few article directories where you can post your articles:

Now some article directories require you to write unique content and you may not reuse it on other directories.
Another thing is that logging in to all those sites and submitting your articles manually is time consuming. Lets say you have already written your article (which takes quite some time, too, if you do not outsource it), it will take you about ten minutes per article site.
For a lazy guy like me this meant looking for solutions – and I found some.
There are lots of article writing and submitting software on the internet, in another post you find a review and comparison of three:
Article Software Comparison.
Another good place to post your articles is on other blogs, you can do that as a guest author, if the blog will let you or you can use systems like 1waylinks and Neurolinker to place your articles on other blogs.

Get backlinks from social bookmarking sites II

Perhaps you have already read the first article to this topic (Get backlinks from social bookmarking sites) so you already know about the importance of bookmarking your site on a social network. While Jon points to sites where you can submit your page or post to a whole bunch of social bookmarking sites, there is one easy step you can do on you page that will helb you boost getting social bookmarks. And that is offer the logos of a few well known bookmarking sites at the end of all your articles and pages. If you are running a wordpress blog then this is really very easy! There is a wordpress plugin that can do all the work for you. It is called “Sociable” and was written by Joost de Valk. He is a smart guy from the Netherlands who runs a very good SEO site and has build quite a few really useful wordpress plugins.

Just install Sociable and go to Settings page of the plugin. Here you can choose from a lot of social bookmarking sites and change their order of appearance.

Now all your visitors have a really easy way for bookmarking your site.

Alternative Methods of Improving Your Backlink Profile

Typically, those of us in the SEO community in the past have counted on a few reliable link building tactics to drive our rankings. Directory submissions and blog commenting seemed to be the easiest way to get a high volume of do follow backlinks without expending too much energy. But as Google continues to tweak their algorithm so that it better reflects actual human perception, these “automated” link building tactics, and actual links, are carrying less value. Content marketing has come to the forefront of the industry, and blog post links more valuable than their directory and blog comment counterparts. This makes perfect sense, as Google is rewarding those that provide valuable information to people that are searching and essentially looking for answers.

As a result of this shift, it has become more difficult to acquire strong backlinks, and it certainly takes more time. This is particularly the case for new websites that have yet to establish themselves online and lack the digital connections that older websites may take advantage of for building up their backlink profile. For those sites, I still feel that it is valuable to submit to related directories, and spend some time blog commenting, as you have to start somewhere and these links can gradually help to strengthen the domain, albeit on a minimal level. As the old adage goes, “You have to start somewhere!”

For webmasters that are running older, well established websites, link opportunities should be more abundant. Often, however, webmasters tend to overlook a couple of strategies that can be used to identify opportunities right from under their noses – using data from analytics software, assuming it is set up on the site, and conducting branded searches to see where other webmasters are linking to you but are not using targeted anchor text, and to find links that are pointing to 404 pages. If you are like most webmasters and using Google Analytics (most use this as it is free and for the most part user friendly), check out the Referring Sites report to see what links are sending you traffic, and identify which of those you should contact to improve the anchor text.

Regarding branded searches, it is always important to remember that it is much easier to convince a webmaster that already has a link up to your site to change the anchor text to something that will greater benefit you than contacting a webmaster that you do not have a relationship with at all. If you are operating an e-commerce site that tends to add and remove products frequently, there may be a good number of links that exist on other sites that are pointing to dead pages. Contact those webmasters with new URLs and new anchor text, and drive link value to the new product pages!


Andrew Hagan is an avid writer in the SEO industry. For more SEO tips, information, and strategies please visit his blog at!

Is link building unethical?

Over at the Warrior Forum recently, a user there (who appears to be pretty new to Internet Marketing), stated that my link building service was "dishonest", "immoral" and "unethical." Those were his exact words. He didn't say that he "felt" it was that way, he applied an across the board, no-contest judgment regarding the service.

I responded with a series of questions asking whether or not he felt writing articles to get backlinks is unethical, or posting comments to blogs was unethical, or using social bookmarking sites for backlinks was unethical. The user never answered these questions, so I can only assume that he was unable to do so without undermining his original argument. He continued, however, with a series of arguments which I responded to and, in my opinion, debunked. Numerous other users chimed in to support and agree with my position, but there were some on the other side of the fence as well.

I felt there was something to be learned from the debate, and I wanted to share my perspective on link building with my readers here. Your position may be completely opposite, or you may be somewhat in line with my opinion or somewhat out of line with my opinion. But here's how I feel about it:

The basic argument from the other side of the debate appears to be that any "artificial manipulation" of the search results is dishonest, including link building. I can't say this absolutely, as the other person refused to answer my questions in order for me to have a completely clear understanding of their point of view. However, it certainly appeared that this person felt anything even remotely appearing to violate Google's Webmaster Guidelines is morally wrong.

I've heard this argument before, and I disagree with it for a number of reasons.

Problem #1: Defining "the rules"

First of all, in order for something to be unethical, you have to have a consistent set of standards by which to judge the action. To make this clear, let's use an unethical act that I think everyone will agree on: theft.

Theft is defined at as "the act of stealing; the wrongful taking and carrying away of the personal goods or property of another; larceny." Simply put, if somebody has something that does not belong to you, and you take it without permission, it's theft. I don't think there are many people who would disagree with that.

Let's contrast that with link building, using Google's Webmaster Guidelines as our "rules." Here's what Google suggestions you do in terms of building links:

  1. Have other relevant sites link to yours.
  2. Make sure all the sites that should know about your pages are aware your site is online.
  3. Submit your site to relevant directories such as the Open Directory Project and Yahoo!, as well as to other industry-specific expert sites.

Notice how vague these guidelines are. Let's go through them one at a time.

1. Have other relevant sites link to yours.

Okay, the problem here is the lack of definition of what constitutes a relevant site. For some, it would mean only sites that are based on the same subject matter. That is, if you have a site that is generally about arthritis pain relief, they feel you should only get links from arthritis-related sites.

The problem with that point of view is that it fails to take into account the vast range of subjects that fall into that category. For instance, as was shown in a previous blog post, such diverse subjects such as swimming, cycling, weight loss, vitamins, different types of fat, comfortable furniture, etc. can all be related to arthritis pain relief. So is it okay to get links from weight loss sites or furniture sites to your arthritis pain relief site? Given the lack of specifics, that can only be labeled a personal question, not an ethical one.

2. Make sure all the sites that should know about your pages are aware your site is online.

Again, vagueness is the culprit here. Frankly, since I know that links from other sites are what rank my sites in Google, I'd like every site to know that mine is online! That means getting links from as many sites, in as many categories as possible. Without a better definition of what Google means, it's impossible for everyone to share the same viewpoint of this recommendation.

3. Submit your site to relevant directories such as the Open Directory Project and Yahoo!, as well as to other industry-specific expert sites.

The same problems that exist with #1 and #2 exist with #3. What defines "relevant"? What defines "industry-specific expert sites"? From what we're given by Google, it's left for us to decide.

So, in contrast with the pretty straightforward unethical act of theft, link building can hardly be considered an indisputable breach of ethics. Now, it certainly can be relegated to a decision of one's conscience. If a person doesn't feel that building links would be right, they certainly have the option of not doing so — and I don't advocate doing anything that doesn't sit well with your inner radar. However, to claim that others are dishonest or unethical because of link building would not be appropriate, because the standards put in front of us leave a huge amount of leeway for interpretation.

This is true in many aspects of our everyday life, too. For example, we've all been taught that we should be "kind" to people, and most would agree that we should. But to what degree, and in what situations is left up to our own conscience to decide. In the end I believe we will find out whether or not we did what was right from a higher authority, but to try and group building links to your website into a great moral or ethical issue is nonsense in my opinion.

Problem #2: "The rules" aren't rules!

The second big problem in the "unethical linking" argument is that the "rules" everyone refers to aren't rules, and Google never calls them rules. They are referred to as "guidelines." Guidelines are generally much looser in their approach then rules.

For instance, "the speed limit is 30 m.p.h." is a rule. However, "you need to drive slowly" is a guideline which relies on your own personal view of what "slowly" means. There is a point at which virtually everyone would agree that another person is not driving "slowly" in a given situation, but there's also a lot of gray area where people would disagree.

Google can't call their guidelines rules because they are intentionally vague. Google seems to feel that creating too strict a set of rules would give away too much information about how their algorithm works, and so they make vague statements bordering on being almost useless.

Problem #3: I can design my website any way I want to.

The third problem with the "unethical linking" argument is that it fails to accept the fact that, as a webmaster, I have the right to design my site any way I see fit. Just as taking an object out of my house can't be considered stealing (since I own the object), the act of adding links to my site to whatever other sites I choose cannot be considered unethical.

This third point is really where the "unethical" argument breaks down. After all, as webmasters we have not entered into any kind of agreement with Google. We have not agreed to abide by their guidelines. We have signed no contracts. Google has not requested our permission to crawl and index our sites, and they do not give us any kind of compensation for the act of doing so. What Google does, Google does of its own accord and without permission.

Granted, it's in our best interest to be indexed and rank well in Google, so we want to try and do what we can to that end, but they have not asked our permission and give us no direct compensation for using our content.

So if a group of webmasters setup their sites in a way that they know will help them rank well in Google, and Google crawls those sites, counts those links and ranks those pages, can that be defined as unethical? Google has made the choice to index and rank the sites. They don't have to do so, and if they change their minds about it, they can always remove sites they feel should not be in their index.

I see services such as like a farmer's co-op. In a farmer's co-op, a group of farmers join forces to be able to have more buying power and get cheaper rates for equipment and supplies. It's in a smaller farmer's best interests to join so that they can compete with the "big dogs" of their industry and not be priced out of the market.

My linking service serves the same purpose. The "big dogs" of the web can afford to get huge numbers of links aimed at their sites through a variety of means (some Google sanctioned, some not). is a "linking co-op", where the smaller guys can join forces to help each other compete with the larger sites. You may or may not agree, but that's how I see it and why I created it.

Problem #4: We have no relationship with Google.

A webmaster's relationship with Google cannot be equated to a user's relationship with a site for which they have an account. When you create an account with an interactive site, you usually agree to their terms of service, and so any actions you take interacting with that site must abide by those terms. Thus, when MySpace sued a spammer, they won, because the spammer had violated the terms they agreed to.

However, we've never "created an account" with Google. We never invited Google to our site. They just assume you want them there (and who doesn't?) and so they crawl and index the site. But if our site is doing something Google doesn't like, we have not violated any kind of agreement, and they have no right to take any legal action.

From my perspective, all search engine optimization is a risk/reward scenario. You have to be smart about how you interpret Google's guidelines, because they certainly have the right to remove your site if you're doing something they don't like. But as the owner of the site, you have the right to create it and link to it in any way you see fit (as long as you have permission to put links where you are putting them — more on that in a bit).

Problem #5: What are the real "rules" anyway?

Also, I don't think that Google's Webmaster Guidelines are what define the real "rules" of Google. They can't, because they're far too vague. The real definition of the rules is Google's algorithm. The problem with these "rules" is that they are constantly changing as the Google team modifies that algorithm. So what works well today may not work well tomorrow. That's why it's so important to diversify your search engine optimization and link building methods, which will help insulate you from future changes that are sure to come.

I can't tell you how many threads on webmaster forums I've read where people are crying that they "did everything right" and Google obliterated their rankings in a major update. So is it really Google's Webmaster Guidelines that sets the rules, or is it their algorithm?

This behavior on Google's part has lead some to abandon the "white hat" theory of search engine optimization all together. Personally, I don't wear hats. Let me tell you why.

I don't wear hats: white, gray or black.

You've probably heard of the three "hats" of search engine optimization. They are generally thought of like so:

  1. White Hat – You do everything Google recommends in their guidelines.
  2. Gray – You don't do what Google recommends, but you don't misuse other people's web sites for your own gain.
  3. Black – You don't do what Google recommends, and you don't mind misusing other people's web sites for your own gain.

The "white hat" is a fantasy, some great ideal held up before people that doesn't exist. How can there be a true "white hat" when Google does not give specifics in their guidelines, and does not publish their algorithm? Also, since Google's algorithm is always changing, today's "white hat" is tomorrow's "unacceptable practice." To make matters worse, since we have no specific rules from Google, all webmasters have to go based on their own interpretation of Google's vague guidelines, so at best the hat is "light gray."

I don't like the label "gray hat" either, though, since that assumes that you are doing something "sorta" wrong by ignoring Google's guidelines, but you're not. You have the right to build your site any way you want. Of course, Google has the right to penalize or remove your site from their search results, but that's a quality decision, not a moral judgment.

I do, however, believe in the "black hat" label. Using other people's web properties without their knowledge or consent for your own selfish gain is very unethical in my mind. An example of this is blog comment spam. Stuffing thousands of comments into unsuspecting blogs in the hope that you can get some back links from those comments when you've never even read the blog posts is unethical to me, and I would never engage in such a practice. So I don't wear that hat either.

The difference between using an unsuspecting blog for comment spam, and designing a site to rank well in Google, is that Google comes to you. Google crawls and indexes your site of their own volition. The blog owner does not come to you and ask that you put comments on their blog for the sole purpose of your personal gain. Google, on the other hand, wants your content and indexes it accordingly. One similarity between the two, though, is that the blog owner can make the decision to delete a comment they feel is inappropriate for their blog, and Google, too, has the right to remove sites it feels are not of the quality they want in their index.

The Bottom Line: It's your decision.

I don't believe in the mantra, "it's not personal, it's business." I strongly believe that your personal ethics and beliefs should very much effect every aspect of your life, including your business. That said, there are situations that are simply business decisions. There are risk/reward decisions that every business has to make. "Will this advertisement help me make sales, or hurt my image?" Those kinds of decisions have to be made all the time, and there are good and bad consequences associated with those decisions.

To me, as long as you're not doing anything that steals links or content from other web sites, search engine optimization is a risk/reward decision, not an ethical one. "Will this hurt my rankings in Google, or will it help it?" There's always risk involved.

Google used to love reciprocal links, and so people got reciprocal links. Then Google changed their minds and decided one-way links were more valuable, and a lot of those reciprocally linking sites fell out of the rankings. Was Google right in their determination that one-way links are better than reciprocal? It doesn't matter, because it wasn't an ethical decision on their part — it was a business decision, and they had the right to make that decision.

Were the owners of those sites who linked to each other reciprocally "unethical"? My opinion is No, because it wasn't an ethical decision on the part of the site owners either, but a business decision which they had the right to make.

What about being a part of the very successful 3WayLinks network, or writing articles for backlinks, or creating blogs and posting to them for linking purposes, or posting to social bookmarking sites for the purpose of traffic and links? Are those actions "unethical"?

You have my opinion, and the bottom line is: it's your decision.

Please post your thoughts and comments below.

Source: link building

get free backlinks by defining your characteristic terms on

[Update: The service does not seem to exist any more…]

The Rarest Word is a new service that can show definitions of words that are characteristic for websites. When you check your own website (you can add it, if it is not known yet) it shows you all the words that are seldomly used on your page and thus are characteristic for your site. If the term does not have a description yet, just enter one and you get a free backlink from that keyword to your site!

Is that all you can do with it? No! You can also get new ideas for keywords and topics by having a look at your competion respectlively related sites. For that there is a section called Auto SEwOrdizer: It shows a list of keywords that other sites which share the same characteristic words with your site do use and you don’t. Pretty cool, isn’t it?

This is a useful new method of getting a few free backlinks that you can use together with blog commenting and other techniques.


You get a free backlink if there are terms with no definition. If you are the first one to submit a definition for a keyword, then this keyword is linked to your site. So by defining words, you can get lots of backlinks with these terms as anchors to your page…

Like this post? Publish It On Your Own Blog

[Update II:]

Is seems that this service does not exist any more…

Three way linking with

An easy way to get your keyword-specific backlink building done automatically in a three way linking style is It takes from you the hassle to find linking partners who have more than one domain to be able to do a three way link exchange. If you run a wordpress blog it is very easy to implement – just install the 3waylinks wordpress plugin and you do not have to think about linkbuilding for quite a while. All links are build naturally – the intervals in which new links build vary, and not all links have the same anchor text. In fact, you can enter 3 different anchor or link texts that are distributed over the overall amount of links. Soon after you begin using 3waylinks you will feel the effect of new links with your individual anchor texts to your site. If you did not choose hypercompetitive keywords you will see your site rise in the search engine SERPs. You will be awarded 250 links to your site. Depending on your keywords this will make a huge difference. If you do not expect to rank number 1 for a term like “click here” (Adobe Reader with some 15 million backlinks…;-) ) you have very good chances to reach a ranking in the top five. Actually many keywords in special niches even reached the number one spot. And if you do what any reasonable SEO would do and use other link building techniques, too, and kepp building content and links, success is very probable to come and stay.

And despite many other product in the SEO world you are not on your own when you start using it and run into problems or are having doubts. The 3waylinks forum is wonderful place. I have met many helpful people there. Always friendly and encouraging. From your very first post on you are part of a wonderful community. This is not something that should be taken for granted. In todays SEO world you often find the exact opposite – people who try to keep their “secrets” to themselves because they fear that someone else could make more money… Not so in the 3waylinks forum.

Some people find that 3waylinks is expensive, and yes 47$ per month may be hard at the beginning. But what do you get in return for that money? You can put 50 domains in one 3waylinks account, and if you have some sites with PageRank 4 they do not count, so chances are good that you can use it for more than 50 domains. If a site earns you 10 bucks with adsense you have made your 3waylinks costs with 5 domains in the system and have left another 45 or more domains for making real money. And to be honest, 10$ is not much if you consider that depending on your niche and keywords a good stand in the SERPs is far more valuable. I have used this system on several domains of mine and could see serious ranking rises. I even managed to get the top spot some keywords google shows 60 million hits for – the secrets lies in the targeted link anchor texts!

If you are really interested in increasing you chances of getting a top spot on google, you should try

Ranking experiment for firefox page

How fast can you get ranked if you want use your last chance on Google recommendations?

I will conduct a little experiment to see how effective 3waylinks really is:

As you may know the Google recommendations programme will be suspended end of August… Not much time if you want to make a little money from that.

Today I started a domain with firefox referrals and want to get it ranked in google as fast as possible. As a kickstarter I digged the page and made one doFollow blog comment on a blog I found here on That, together with the link from this experiment page should get the site indexed.

After that I will use nothing more than 3waylinks to get an accurate picture of the power of 3waylinks.

Of course I could do more linkbuilding – but I do not want to use any other methods in order to see what 3waylinks can do for me.

Stay tuned, next update will be as soon as the site gets indexed.