Surely you've heard a term such as LSI or latent semantic indexing based on relevant key words and phrases. Ideally, latent semantic analysis allows search engines to determine which topic a particular site or page belongs to and to build the output in accordance with the results obtained.
With this in mind, it’s more profitable for you, as a site owner, to present search engines with a wide variety of relevant keywords than simply increasing the density of the main keyword. The only problem is: where to get these relevant keywords (which, by the way, will be useful to you both for finding new sub-niches and for creating websites that are targeted for contextual advertising, it’s not for nothing that they say that earnings on the Internet are largely based on the right choice of keywords )?
The answer I spied in the free NicheBot manual (to read it in original, you must register on the site).
The tool that the author of the manual is talking about is well known to you. This is Google Keyword Tool. But what you may not know is how to get the most out of it.
Let's talk about this (by points):
1. Open the Keyword Tool and enter the word / phrase you are interested in (do not forget before you start the search, choose the right language and country and put a check mark next to the item “Use synonyms”).
2. When the list is ready, click "Add All." The list of keywords will be moved to the right side of the screen. So, we already have 150 thematic keywords and phrases that Google suggests us to use.
3. Open Google. com and do a search for a phrase that interests you (in this case, the word fishing ).
4. In the Keyword Tool, switch the radio spot to “Website Content” and enter the URL of the first site from the output in the search box.
5. Add all new words to list.
6. Run through the Keyword Tool Tool sites from the first two pages of the issue. (If you live in Ukraine, Russia or any other non-English speaking country, most of the sites in the issue will be in your native language. In this case, I advise you to use thematic listings of the DMOZ and Yahoo! Directory.)
7. Export the list to your computer and to Sort and break into categories.
The only drawback of this method is that the Google tool doesn’t give practically any information about the popularity of keywords and phrases. For this you can use the Gtrends Made Easy program, which I described in post about choosing keywords (2nd video).