Wednesday, May 30, 2007

Tips to Read Unread mail directly in your Gmail box

Now you can easily read the unread mail in your gmail box by
searching the keyword 'is:unread' directly in 'Search Mail'

Monday, May 21, 2007

Answer to Frog Leap Test

Let numbering the placement available 1,2,3,4,5,6,7.
Now Click the placment the frog present as follow,

Friday, May 18, 2007

Another Base Technology Apple mobile used

Here is the another Base Technology Apple mobile technology used for the mobile screen to display automatic horziontal and vertical way.

Wednesday, May 09, 2007

Google New Hot Soup

Have your new hot soup in your desktop provided by google. IGoogle,
provides online communication with Chat, Todos , Calendar,Horoscope
and more with lots of Stuffs. With IGoogle, your information are
secured in your google account , and you can get it anywhere from
icafe, home or office.

Sunday, May 06, 2007

Create your favicon - easy steps where you can generate your own Favorites Icon for your website and view a gallery of some of the ones that have been created.

How to SEO Flash - by Jonathan Hochman

Flash refers to both the free Flash Player and the popular multimedia authoring program from Adobe.

Flash gets a bad rap, undeserved in my opinion, for harming search engine visibility. Why are search engine optimization (SEO) practitioners concerned about Flash, and how can we SEO Flash content? The main problem with Flash is that search engines don't yet understand it, and probably won't in the near future. Flash includes logic and can take input from the visitor, but search engines are designed to handle static content. Flash is actually a running program, so it's much harder to analyze than plain HTML code.

The leading web development tool, Adobe Dreamweaver, embeds Flash in web pages with code that fails to provide accessibility for visitors or search spiders who cannot handle Flash. Instead of using the default code, my recommendation is to hand code Flash pages with primary HTML content, and a method of automatically testing for Flash support before attempting to insert the movie. The primary HTML content can be search optimized as if the Flash wasn't there, while the Flash provides an enhanced user experience for those visitors who have the necessary Flash player.

The April 11, 2006 release of Microsoft's popular Internet Explorer (IE) browser includes an update ("Eolas") that prevents ActiveX-based Flash controls from working properly. When the user attempts to interact with the Flash, a tool tip appears, stating, "Click to activate and use this control." That extra click is an annoyance. Fortunately, the programming technique described in this article solves the Flash Eolas problem.
Requirements for Successful Use of Flash

Flash animation is a great way to present complex content because it allows the designer to put more content in a finite space, without wrecking page design. For technology sites, Flash is an ideal way to present a slide show or movie explaining a complex product. At the other end of the spectrum, art and entertainment sites have a real need for multimedia, and Flash is the perfect solution.

When using Flash, we'd like to satisfy each of these objectives:
Clean design
Search Engine Optimization
Accessibility for a wide variety of browsers, including screen readers and mobile phones
Code validation and standards compliance
Correct functionality with IE
SEO Flash Programming

My recommended Flash SEO method uses a DIV with search-engine-accessible, primary content, and a Javascript function called SWFObject() to detect when browsers are capable of viewing Flash. When an appropriate version of Flash player is present, the Javascript manipulates the page's document object model (DOM) to replace the primary content with the Flash movie. Most search engine spiders can't handle Flash, so they will elect to view the primary content. The primary content may contain links, headings, styled text, images—anything we can add to an ordinary HTML page. With SEO copyediting and coding skills applied to the primary content, Flash becomes a non-issue.

Flash accessibility programming isn't spamming, as long as the primary content and the visible movie are essentially the same. The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) specifically states that multimedia content should have an alternative representation available. Accessibility programming creates the benefit of presenting visual information without losing the visitors and search engines who depend upon textual content.
SWFObject and UFO

Please visit Geoff Sterns' blog, deconcept, for a full explanation of SWFObject() and to download the SWFObject.js file required for this solution. Another open source solution, UFO (Unobtrusive Flash Objects), is available from Bobby van der Sluis. Both are conceptually similar.
Example: Making Flash Home Page and Flash Menus Spiderable

The sample code below shows part of the Flash heading and menu code of Marc Abrahms Photography. The interior pages of this site are now indexed because search engines can find the links in the primary content.

Flash accessibility programming will not magically cause a site to rise to the top of the rankings, but this Flash SEO method will eliminate any ranking disadvantages associated with Flash.
Example: Making Flash Slide Show Content Visible to Search Engines

A second example, from the Virtutech web site, shows how to insert rather long content into a fixed space. We use a DIV, and set it's CSS property "overflow:auto" to create a scrolling text area. This prevents the page layout from breaking when the alternative content is displayed. To see the alternative content load the Virtutech home page on a browser with Javascript disabled.

The CSS code:
#movieAlt {
height: 287px;
width: 497px;
overflow: auto; /*Scroll bar on HTML content div*/
#movieAltInner { /*For IE's faulty box model*/
padding: 10px 20px;

In addition to these sites, we've used this Flash SEO method on many other high traffic sites. The code has been served hundreds of thousands of times virtually no complaints. Sites using this Flash SEO method have achieved top rankings for keywords found only in the Flash

All Flash Sites

A site built entirely with Flash suffers a great disadvantage because it lacks page structure to organize the content, internal linking, and unique page titles. One remedy is to create distinct HTML pages to represent each Flash "page," and install the Flash movie on each and every one of the HTML pages. When a visitor requests the page, they'll see Flash if they can handle it. Otherwise, a non-Flash visitor, such as a search engine, will be able to spider the site. If a user follows a search result onto one of the inner pages, they'll get the same Flash experience because the movie is available on every page. Another approach is to divide the Flash into pieces and put the relevant piece on each page.

Slicing up the Flash can result in page transitions that don't provide the seamless effect that you want to create. To get the best of both worlds, pass a parameter into the Flash movie using FlashVars. The same movie can appear on each HTML page, but depending on the parameter value, the movie can start at an appropriate point to show the Flash content that corresponds to that page. To get rid of all the extra pages, but still be able to reference different parts of the Flash piece, add a # and a tag to the end of each URL, and pass that tag into the Flash. This approach can make the back and forward buttons work properly, and allow people to bookmark specific parts of the Flash site.

It is also possible to use PHP scripts to pull both the primary HTML content, and the Flash content from a MySQL database. This approach would greatly simplify the maintenance of an accessible Flash site by storing only one representation of the content.

About the Author

After graduating from Yale with two degrees in Computer Science, Jonathan Hochman set up his own consulting company in 1990. He has been an Internet marketer since 1994. To send feedback, please visit

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