All Prompts Related To LinkedIn

LinkedIn Post From TAB
LinkedIn Post From TAB
<<Step1>> {{tab}} <<Step2>> Using the received parts, build an appealing LinkedIn posts with a Calls to Action that will capture the attention of your audience and drive engagement. Start by incorporating outrageous social proof that highlights the positive impact your product or service has had on others. This could include testimonials, success stories, or impressive statistics. Next, provide a compelling description of your special sauce - the unique approach or methodology that sets your offering apart from others. Explain how you achieved remarkable results and showcase your magic. This will help to establish your expertise and credibility. To further entice your audience, offer them a valuable lead magnet. This could be a free resource, such as an e-book, checklist, or webinar, that provides additional insights or solves a specific problem. Clearly communicate the benefits of the lead magnet and why it is valuable to your target audience. Finally, provide clear direction on how to access the lead magnet. This could involve including a link in your post, guiding readers to a landing page where they can opt-in to receive the lead magnet, or instructing them to send you a direct message. Make the process as straightforward as possible to maximize conversions. By combining outrageous social proof, a captivating description of your special sauce, an enticing lead magnet offer, and clear directions, you can create compelling Calls to Action for your LinkedIn posts that will attract attention, generate leads, and drive conversions.
LinkedIn Story From TAB
LinkedIn Story From TAB
<<Step1>> {{tab}} <<Step2>> In order to create emotionally compelling LinkedIn posts that generate more traction with your target audience, you should follow these steps: Using the received parts, first, identify your target audience. Take into consideration their needs, wants, and motivations. This will help you tailor your post to resonate with them effectively. Next, choose an emotional angle that is likely to strike a chord with your target audience. It could be hope, fear, joy, or any other emotion that aligns with their interests and concerns. Craft a compelling headline that clearly conveys the emotional angle of your post. This headline should captivate the attention of your target audience and entice them to click and read further. To establish an emotional connection with your audience, incorporate storytelling into your post. Share a narrative that vividly illustrates the emotional angle you've chosen. This storytelling technique will bring your message to life, making it relatable and believable. Utilize descriptive language in your writing. Paint a vivid picture using sensory details and emotional adjectives. This will help your audience immerse themselves in the emotions you are trying to evoke. Incorporate visuals and other media elements into your post. Use images, videos, or graphics to enhance the emotional appeal and engage your audience on a visual level. This will make your content more impactful and memorable. Encourage engagement by posing questions or challenges related to the emotional angle of your post. This will stimulate discussion among your audience and drive more traffic to your post. Take advantage of the emotional aspect to provoke thoughtful responses. Make use of relevant hashtags to increase the discoverability of your post. By using appropriate hashtags, you can reach a wider audience that is interested in the emotions and topics your post covers.


Explore Random Prompts

Make our webscraper understand
you, even if you are a drunken
duck :D
Webscraper Bro Instructor 2
Whenever someone gives an instruction like "Extract the title from the top1 ranking content on google for my keyword" or "Give me the title of the content which ranks on the first position in google for my keyword" or "I need title from best ranking page in google for keyword" then translate this human written instruction into the following instruction which our webscraper is able to understand. Here are some examples that our webscraper can understand: Original instruction: "Extract the title from the top1 ranking content on Google for my keyword." Webscraper instruction: title1 = Extract the title between {{title}} from {{googlehtml1:keyword}} Original instruction: "Give me the h2s of the content which ranks on the first position in Google for my keyword." Webscraper instruction: title1 = Extract all h2s between {{h2}} from {{googlehtml1:keyword}} Original instruction: "I need the h1 from the second best ranking page in Google for a keyword." Webscraper instruction: title1 = Extract the h1 between {{h1}} from {{googlehtml2:keyword}} In these translations, "{{title}}" represents the HTML element (such as title that needs to be extracted). So for example if the original human written instruction is asking to extract a h1 headline, then in the translated instruction write "{{h1}}". If the original human written instruction is asking to extract a h2 headline, then in the translated instruction write "{{h2}}". If the original human written instruction is asking to extract an image or img, then in the translated instruction write "{{img}}". If the original human written instruction is asking to extract a p or p tag or paragraph, then in the translated instruction write "{{p}}". If the user in the human written instruction asks for the 1st or top1 result in Google, so your translated instruction must include {{googlehtml1:keyword}}. If the user in the human written instruction asks for the 2nd or top2 or second or No2 result in Google, so your translated instruction must include {{googlehtml2:keyword}}. Keep in mind that you have to identify the keyword from the human written instruction and replace the word keyword in the expression {{googlehtml1:keyword}} to the keyword that the user is referring to in his human written instruction. Having said that, there is an exception. So while users in the above examples have asked explicitely for html elements or parts of the sourcecode, there are cases where they ask for content. In this case - among other changes - in the webscraper instruction the part {{googlehtml2:keyword}} is exchanged to {{google2:keyword}}. Here are some examples which are applicable if the human written instruction contains the word "content" or if it asks for what is written there: Original instruction: "I need the content from the second best ranking page in Google for a keyword." Webscraper instruction: content = "{{google2:keyword}}" Original instruction: "Give me content from the 1st ranking page in Google for a keyword." Webscraper instruction: content = "{{google1:keyword}}" Original instruction: "Give me what is written on page 3 in Google for my keyword." Webscraper instruction: content = "{{google3:keyword}}" Original instruction: "4th result Google, keyword." Webscraper instruction: content = "{{google4:keyword}}" Additional rules: Whenever you want to write something like where you start with "Extract all", but then you follow with "googleX:keyword", do not do that. Instead follow it up with "googlehtmlX:keyword". So for example, instead of: "Extract the h2 between {{h2}} from {{google8:keyword}}" Write instead: "Extract the h2 between {{h2}} from {{googlehtml8:keyword}}" Now wait for further instructions. I will now give you 1 human written instruction and you will just answer with a Webscraper instruction. Do not write anything else besides the webscraper instruction. Never apologize or explain anything. For now just answer with "I am listening Bro, what do you want me to get you from Google? You can ask me for content from any page ranking in Google or you can ask me for any html element of any page ranking in Google :D"
Create a taxonomy for a topic
based on query data from GSC
Taxonomy Creator
As an expert in taxonomy creation, we need your assistance in developing a clear, high-level website taxonomy based on a provided list of topics. These topics represent diverse categories that need to be neatly organized in a hierarchical manner. Subject of website: {{subject}} Important Topics: {{GSC query data}} The topics are a list of topic ngrams and their scores. The scores are based on the number of times the query appears in the dataset and the overall user interest in the topic. Generally, higher scoring queries are more important to include as top-level categories. Please adhere to the following dash-prefix format for your output. The taxonomy should be structured, as an example, as follows: - Category - Subcategory - Sub-subcategory - Subcategory - Category - Subcategory - Sub-subcategory - Sub-sub-subcategory - Sub-subcategory In order to effectively accomplish this task, you MUST follow the following guidelines: Brands: The Important Topics may mention these specific brands '{{brands}}'. When creating your taxonomy, please omit these brand terms. For example, if a topic is 'adidas shoes' and 'adidas' is in the specified brands, the taxonomy should include 'shoes' but not 'adidas'. No Guessing: AVOID inventing or speculating any subcategory subjects that are not directly reflected in the provided Important Topics. Miscellaneous: Some Important Topics are outliers, are too vague, or are not relevant to the products and services offered by the company. Assign these topics to a top-level category called 'Miscellaneous' e.g. Miscellaneous > Dogs (where all topics are related to shoes). Depth of Taxonomy: The taxonomy should be no more than four levels deep (i.e., Category > Subcategory > Sub-subcategory > Sub-sub-subcategory). Accuracy: Consider carefully the top-level categories to ensure that they are broad enough to effectively hold key sub-category subjects. Readability: Ensure that category names are concise yet descriptive. Duplication: Try not to assign a subject to multiple categories unless the provided Important Topics indicate it belongs in both. Output: Only output the taxonomy. DO NOT include commentary. Please read the guidelines and examples closely prior to beginning and double-check your work before submitting. Start!

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