This is the Schema of a random product page that we ran through the same tool. As you can see, there are a lot of free-floating fragments. Clearly, the product is an Apex T-Shirt, but how is it related to all the other Apex T-Shirts? Is the Schema tool outputting the same product Schema multiple times? Or are the products related to the main product but is the relation unclear?
There are a lot of tools that output a specific type of Schema. They focus on one type, such as Schema for products or Schema for job postings. . And while they may implement that fragment correctly, it could very well be that Google does not understand the relations between the different parts of Schema. How is it all related? How is it all tied together?
Check your own Schema output!
Do these examples make you curious about what your South Korea Mobile Number Schema looks like? We understand! Just go to ClassySchema.org and click on the structured data viewer. The easiest way to check your page is to click on Fetch from a URL and paste the URL you want to inspect there
Click on Fetch content, and a visualization like you see above will appear. Now you can easily check if your Schema is connected. If it’s not, it might not only be hard for you to understand the relation between the fragments, but it probably is for Google too!
Of course, it sounds great that Yoast SEO ties everything together. And it produces nice visualizations. But the graph doesn’t just result in a cool visualization, it can also help increase your visibility in the search engines. How?
These tools just spit out various schema fragments
Well, as explained above, Schema is built to help Google figure out what’s on a page. But if you don’t tell Google how things are related, Google can’t connect the dots. In fact, they can even make mistakes and show the wrong snippets in the search engines!
Let’s illustrate this with an example. If you look at the graph with the T-shirts above, you’ll see the individual fragments. But we don’t know what the main product of that page is. And Google doesn’t either. As a result, Google could:
- Show a related product as a rich result, which would lead to a strange user experience. What if you land on a different product than you’ve clicked on.