The SEO technology space could benefit immensely from the establishment of technical standards. Implementing Google’s own specs is inconsistent across our tools and can lead less experienced SEOs to believe their sites are in better shape than they are. Just as the W3C rallied behind the definition of protocol standards in 1994 and the standardized coding practices of the Web Standards Project (WaSP) in 1998, it is our turn to implement our software and prepare us for what is to come. Stop me if you heard this one.
That doesn’t make sense though as my billing cycle had just
On December 4, I received an email from DeepCrawl telling me that my account was out of credits. That doesn’t make sense though, as my billing cycle had just restarted a few days before – and frankly we haven’t really used the tool much since October, as you can see in the screenshot Ecuador WhatsApp Number List above -below. I should still have a million credits. deepcrawl-stats When logging in, I remembered how much I prefer other tools now. The only reason I still have an account is because historical customer data is locked into the platform. Sure, you can export a variety of .CSVs, but so what?
There is no easy way to move my historical data from Deep Crawl to On-Page or Botify. This is because the SEO tools industry has no technical standards. Each tool takes a very different approach to how and what it analyzes, as well as how the data is stored and ultimately exported. As SEO practitioners, a big part of what we do is normalize this data across these disparate sources before we can get to the heart of our analytics. (That is, unless you take everything the tools show you at face value.)