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Re: webmasterworld once again

  • Subject: Re: webmasterworld once again
  • From: Roy Schestowitz <newsgroups@schestowitz.com>
  • Date: Mon, 13 Jun 2005 15:55:17 +0100
  • Newsgroups: alt.internet.search-engines
  • References: <op.ssa6fvo7584cds@borek>
  • User-agent: KNode/0.7.2
Borek wrote:

> Cache is a beautiful thing.
> I was tracing Bourbon update thread on webmasterworld.
> At some point (about 2 p.m. here) some messages dissapeared.
> This one between them:
> ***************************
>> Really.
> Suppose I open a restaurant. Should I open another one in
> case that one doesn't make it? Same for shoe store, department
> store, WEB SITE.<
> Good morning
> In real life nobody will close down your restaurant for no
> reasons. Health authorities might do that but they will tell
> you exactly why and you get more than a second chance to
> correct things.
> Not the case with Google updates, unfortunately. Actually these
> killer updates leaving us no many choices but to think ways
> (also untraditional ethical ways) to survive.
> ****************************
> Some other deleted messages could be treated as offensive
> (I wasn't offensed, but that's a personal attitude). This
> one is in no way offensive. IMHO if it was deleted webmasterworld
> is not a credible place to discuss problems with Google.

In response to David's post, messages do not get deleted by accident. The
only 'accidents' may be Webmasterworld moderators whose opinions badly
reflect on their employer.

The post above does not reveal anything about a method, neither does it
promote hatred. However, I also should point out that people whose income
depends on search engines have lost contact with a simpler reality. Search
engines are not out there to pass customers to a business. Their customers
are people who aspire to find the most relevant sites/pages. That is the
only way for them to successfully compete with other search engines and

If Google made a mistake by giving up on your site (I am a Bourbon victim
myself), don't attempt to blame it. Call it bad luck or incompatibility
with an algorithm.


Roy S. Schestowitz

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