Are you a believer in the idea that once something is published on the Internet, it’s published forever? Well, today we’re going to dispel that myth.
The truth is that in many cases it’s quite possible to eradicate information from the Internet. Sure, there’s a record of web pages that have been deleted if you search the Wayback Machine, right? Yup, absolutely. On the Wayback Machine there are records of web pages going back many years — pages that you won’t find with a Google search because the web page no longer exists. Someone deleted it, or the website got shut down.
So, there’s no getting around it, right? Information will forever be engraved into the stone of the Internet, there for generations to see? Well, not exactly.
The truth is that while it might be difficult or impossible to wipe out major news stories that have proliferated from one news website or blog to another like a virus, it is actually quite easy to completely eradicate a web page or several web pages from all records of existence — to remove that page for both search engines as well as the Wayback MachineThe New Wayback Machine Lets You Visually Travel Back In Internet TimeThe New Wayback Machine Lets You Visually Travel Back In Internet TimeIt seems that since the Wayback Machine launch in 2001, the site owners have decided to toss out the Alexa-based back-end and redesign it with their own open source code. After conducting tests with the...Read More. There is a catch of course, but we’ll get to that.
The first method is the one that majority of website owners use, because they don’t know any better — simply deleting web pages. This might happen because you’ve realized that you have duplicate content on your site, or because you have a page that you don’t want to show up in search results.
The problem with entirely deleting pages from your website is that since you’ve already established the page on the net, there are likely to be links from your own site as well as external links from other sites to that particular page. When you delete it, Google immediately recognizes that page of yours as a missing page.
So, in deleting your page you’ve not only created an issue with “Not found” crawl errors for yourself, but you’ve also created a problem for anyone who ever linked to the page. Usually, users that get to your site from one of those external links will see your 404 page, which isn’t a major problem, if you use something like Google’s custom 404 code to give users helpful suggestions or alternatives. But, you’d think there could be more graceful ways of deleting pages from search results without kicking off all of those 404’s for existing incoming links, right?
Well, there are.
First of all, you should understand that if the web page you want to remove from Google search results isn’t a page from your own site, then you’re out of luck unless there are legal reasons or if the site has posted your personal information online without your permission. If that’s the case, then use Google’s removal troubleshooter to submit a request to have the page removed from search results. If you have a valid case, your may find some success having the page removed — of course you might have even greater success just contacting the website ownerHow to Remove False Personal Information on the InternetHow to Remove False Personal Information on the InternetRead More as I described how to do back in 2009.
Now, if the page you want to remove from search results is on your own site, you’re in luck. All you need to do is create a robots.txt file and make sure that you’ve disallowed either the specific page you don’t want in the search results, or the entire directory with the contents that you don’t want indexed. Here’s what blocking a single page looks like.User-agent: * Disallow: /my-deleted-article-that-i-want-removed.html
You can block bots from crawling entire directories of your site as follows.User-agent: * Disallow: /content-about-personal-stuff/
Google has an excellent support page that can help you create a robots.txt file if you’ve never created one before. This works extremely well, as I explained recently in an article about structuring syndication dealsHow To Negotiate Syndication Deals And Protect Your Search RankingsHow To Negotiate Syndication Deals And Protect Your Search RankingsSyndicating is all the rage these days. But suddenly you could find that the syndication partner is listed higher than you in search results for a story that you originally wrote! Protect your search rankings.Read More so that they don’t hurt you (asking syndication partners to disallow indexing of their pages where you are syndicated). Once my own syndication partner agreed to do this, the pages that were duplicated content from my blog completely disappeared from search listings.
Only the main website comes up at third place for the page where they list our title, but my blog is now listed at both the first and second spots; something that would have been nearly impossible had a higher-authority website left the duplicated page indexed.
What many people don’t realize is that this is also possible to accomplish with the Internet Archive (the Wayback Machine) as well. Here are the lines you need to add to your robots.txt file to make it happen.User-agent: ia_archiver Disallow: /sample-category/
In this example, I’m telling the Internet Archive to remove anything in the sample-category subdirectory on my site from the Wayback Machine. The Internet archive explains how to do this on their Exclusion help page. This is also where they explain that “The Internet Archive is not interested in offering access to web sites or other Internet documents whose authors do not want their materials in the collection.”
This flies contrary to the commonly-held belief that anything posted to the Internet gets swept up into the archive for all eternity. Nope – webmasters that own the content can specifically have the content removed from the archive by using the robots.txt approach.
If you only have a few individual pages that you want to remove from Google Search results, you actually don’t have to use the robots.txt approach at all, you could simply add the correct “robots” meta tag to the individual pages, and tell the robots not to index or follow links on the entire page.
You could use the “robots” meta above to stop robots from indexing the page, or you could specifically tell the Google robot not to index so the page is only removed from Google search results, and other search robots could still access the page content.<meta name="googlebot" content="noindex" />
It’s completely up to you how you’d like to manage what robots do with the page and whether or not the page gets listed. For just a few individual pages, this may be the better approach. To remove an entire directory of content, go with the robots.txt method.
This sort of turns the whole notion of “deleting content from the Internet” on its head. Technically, if you remove all of your own links to a page on your site, and you remove it from Google Search and the Internet Archive using the robots.txt technique, the page is for all intents and purposes “deleted” from the Internet. The cool thing though is that if there are existing links to the page, those links will still work and you won’t trigger 404 errors for those visitors.
It’s a more “gentle” approach to removing content from the Internet without entirely messing up your site’s existing link popularity throughout the Internet. In the end, how you go about managing what content gets collected by search engines and the Internet Archive is up to you, but always remember that despite what people say about the lifespan of things that get posted online, it really is completely within your control.
Explore more about: Google, Google Search, SEO, Web Design, Webmaster Tools.
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To borrow advice from author and storytelling expert Nancy Duarte, “The audience does not need to tune themselves to you — you need to tune your message to them. Skilled presenting requires you to understand their hearts and minds and create a message to resonate with what’s already there.”
You've done your homework and listened to what the buyer has to say — now share your solution to their problem. Make sure you’re adding real value at each touchpoint. Give them more than they can find on their own online or otherwise — for example, share insights from the experience you’ve seen from another customer that might help them.
As author and venture capitalist Guy Kawasaki said, “Enchantment is the purest form of sales. Enchantment is all about changing people’s hearts, minds and actions because you provide them a vision or a way to do things better. The difference between enchantment and simple sales is that with enchantment you have the other person’s best interests at heart, too."
It’s no secret that customers respond most to products that solve a current problem. A good sales pitch will acknowledge that problem (via research) and provide a solution. Even if your company only offers one product, each pitch should speak to the unique challenges of the business you’re pitching.
Your message should be honed on a specific product feature or features that the audience will benefit most from.
As you’re reviewing your sales message, be sure your pitch not only includes thorough research and solves a customer problem, but that it also addresses potential sales objections that may come up ahead of time if possible.
The most common sales objections fall into four buckets: budget, authority, need, and time (also known as BANT). You may not need to have a detailed response to all four, but be prepared to discuss each. The key here is to show you understand their concern, and offer possible ways to overcome those hurdles.
Does the target audience currently have a competing product that is similar? If so, highlight the features that differentiate your product. Do they not have budget this quarter? Talk to how much money your product can save them.
Over time, you’ll hone your objection-response based on the feedback you receive in face-to-face sales meetings. In the meantime, leverage customer and product research and use that knowledge in handling objections.
Your sales pitch’s job is to kickstart a meaningful conversation, centered on how you can help solve a problem your buyer is struggling with — or even help them uncover a problem they don’t even know they have yet. So, start by asking questions, and be an active listener in response.
According to Salesforce research, 78% of salespeople say that soft skills like listening are essential to converting prospects. If you can’t narrow down your buyer’s pain points, you won’t be able to figure out the best way to help them. Listen to how the volume, speed and tone of people’s voices can give clues about how they’re feeling. Use “tell me about …” questions to prompt them to share their experiences.
If you’re on a script, it’s time to put it down and don't be overzealous or overconfident — go into the pitch with an open mind and aim to let the buyer do most of the talking.
Keep checking in with the buyer during your pitch — take the time to hear their views and respond with deep, thoughtful follow-up questions. This is a critical step to really understanding their business needs and ultimately closing the deal. If you’re responding by asking the right questions, you can adjust your sales message to one that sounds really attractive to the buyer.
If your pitch goes well and you have your ears open, it should feel less like a business presentation and more like a healthy conversation about their business needs. Having this kind of conversation also increases your chance of actually getting to the decision maker, if you aren’t there already.
Even though listening to your buyer is critical — don’t just pack up after your pitch, shrug your shoulders and wait for the customer to define the next steps.
Every sales pitch should end with a call to action that makes sense. Even if the customer isn’t ready to complete the sale yet, be sure to keep the prospect on the journey and move forward with a follow-up meeting or a trial period.
Never wait for the customer to make the call to action. This is solely the salesperson’s responsibility, and failing to be proactive could result in the meeting or relationship ending before you have met your purpose for coming.
Are you pitching the CMO, service VP, CIO, or the head of legal? Knowing the role of your buyer (or buyers, more likely) will help focus your research and shape how you personalize your pitch. Understanding common pain points of your buyer’s role is a great place to start. For example, research shows that marketing leaders say their biggest challenge is engaging with customers in real time. Meanwhile, for customer service leaders, the main challenge is keeping up with changing customer expectations.
Looking for a head start on your next sales pitch? Ask current customers that you have a healthy relationship with for referrals to other potential prospects. Referrals are more likely to complete a sale than any other method, and generally a customer who is happy with your service will be happy to spread the word.
But remember, a referral without an introduction is ice cold, so be sure to ask for a quick email introduction rather than just leaving with a name and phone number.
You’ve got to the point of bringing a prospective buyer into the same room to hear your pitch, so don’t go into the presentation underprepared. It’s no easy feat to get in front of a potential customer, so don’t waste their time and yours with a long-winded, boring sales pitch that isn't relevant and says little to nothing at all.
Keep the pitch on-message, keep it clear and you'll keep your buyer's attention. Review it repeatedly until it’s as concise as possible without losing the intent. Remove unnecessary buzzwords, like “synergy” and “best practice" — you won't need these if you know your customer's needs.
Now you're ready. Be confident because you've put real thought and effort into your sales pitch; you know your product, you know your buyer, you're ready to listen, you're solving a real problem, and you're ready for any objection. What's not to like?
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hope for the best, but rather a well crafted, personalized presentation. . Remove unnecessary buzzwords, like “synergy” and “best practice".
When you visit a website you will see a little tab in anywhere[top, bottom] on that site saying Cookie notice with an Accept option. European Union (EU) laws require you to give EU visitors information about cookies used on your blog. In many cases, these laws also require you to obtain consent. For more information about it go here.
To know about the cookie watch this video on youtube what is a cookie.
You can easily remove it by applying this code on your blog or site.
1. Get log in to your Blogger.
2. Select theme.
3. Click Edit Html.
4. Click on anywhere in the codes.
5. Type Ctrl+f
6. Search for <head>
7. Paste the code after <head>
8. Save Theme.
Save it twice for the confirmation.
After applying and saving the theme the code won't appear anymore. For confirmation open your Blog or site in Incognito Mode and check it.
|Removing Credits From Any Template|
//<![CDATA[3. There are many such codes.Find something which looks like this image below
Let's Consider That you had to remove the credit link of Dapinder.Com template then ,
//<![CDATA[3. Now delete the Scripts such as shown in image below-
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Unfortunately, we don't currently provide this information anywhere. However, after consulting with our Support team, they were able to provide me with some more information on how to completely uninstall Craft which includes all of the related files. Please view those steps below:
Should you choose to reinstall Craft, you must:
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Have a great day,
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