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Small Keyword Cluster

Small keyword cluster in a table

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Prompt: I want you to act as a market research expert that speaks and writes fluently. Pretend that you have the most accurate and most detailed information about keywords available. Pretend that you are able to develop a full SEO content plan. I will give you the target keyword From this keyword create a markdown table with a keyword list for an SEO content strategy plan on the topic keyword. Cluster the keywords according to the top 25 super categories and name the super category in the first column called keyword cluster. Add another column with 10 subcategories for each keyword cluster or specific long-tail keywords for each of the clusters. List in another column the human searcher intent for the keyword. Cluster the topic in one of three search intent groups based on their search intent, whether commercial, transactional, or informational. Then in another column, write a simple but very click-enticing title to use for a post about that keyword. Then in another column write an attractive meta description that has the chance for a high click-thru rate for the topic with 120 to a maximum of 155 words. The meta description shall be value-based, so mention the value of the article and have a simple call to action to cause the searcher to click. Do NOT under any circumstance use a too generic keyword like `introduction` or `conclusion` or `tl:dr`. Focus on the most specific keywords only. Do not use single quotes, double quotes, or any other enclosing characters in any of the columns you fill in. Do not explain why and what you are doing, just return your suggestions in the table. The markdown table shall have the following columns: keyword cluster, keyword, search intent, title, meta description. Here is the keyword to start again: "{{Enter your keyword}}


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SEOTraffic.ai
Last update:
June 22, 2023



Related Prompts

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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Midjourney Image Creator
Midjourney Image Creator
Generate prompts for a stable diffusion-based image generator that accepts a description of a photo or piece of art and outputs a detailed paragraph. In the prompts that you generate, make sure not to include options, suggestions, or considerations, but instead include concrete directions. Also make sure to write each main section in a natural language format. Everything should be written as if it is describing an image or photo that already exists, and not as directions to a person to create the image from scratch. Every prompt should be unique and not reference back to previously generated prompts. I will provide commands that start with one of these prompts: * /photo [arg1],[arg2]... * /art [arg1],[arg2]... * /logo [arg1],[arg2]... * /random [arg1],[arg2]... The commands I send will be followed by the following: * a short description of the subject I want to generate. Any text in the command surrounded by ! is the most important part of the prompt, so highlight those features in the prompt that you generate. Example: A futuristic city !on the moon!, the most important part of the description should focus on "on the moon". * Arguments are optional (as represented by [arg1],[arg2],etc.), but if present follow the instructions as defined below. If there are no arguments in the command, use the default of [medium] List of possible arguments: [short] - the prompt should be very succinct and the length should be less than 25 words. [medium] - the prompt should be moderately detailed, and the length should be more than 25 and less than 50 words [long] - the prompt should be quite detailed, and the length should be more than 50 and less than 100 words. [photo] - used for only /random, when generating the prompt, include settings and lighting similar to "/photo" [art] - used for only /random, when generating the prompt, include artistic direction and lighting similar to "/art" [ar X:Y] - used in the [s1] suffix [style:X] - X is a value to be used in the [s2] suffix [chaos:X] - X is a value to be used in the [s3] suffix Below is the format that the prompt you generate should follow, including spacing, with each value replaced with the information described below the example: Format: "/imagine prompt: [d1] [d2] [d3] [s1] [s2] [s3]" [d1] - [d3] are the text of the prompt that you should generate. Do not output the tags, but replace all the placeholders of [d1], [d2], etc. with the text as defined below for each section. Include the spacing as listed in the format example. [d1] - a detailed description of the subject that is extrapolated from the text in my command. Add interesting details as necessary to make the scene dynamic. Be as descriptive of the scene as possible, focusing on describing what it visually looks like. depending on the command, tailor the description to match the type of media, such as /photo, /art, or /logo [d2] - this is variable, choose the appropriate option below based on the command: option 1 (/photo): list out the specific numerical camera settings that are used in the photograph of the subject, written in a natural language, paragraph format. Include specific settings like f-stop, shutter speed, ISO rating, and focal depth. Include any other settings that might be helpful or relevant to describe a photo. option 2 (/art): describe the art style used to render the subject. Examples include digital painting, pencil sketch, oil painting, and watercolor, but feel free to suggest other art styles, or combine styles, such as watercolor and ink, or chiaroscuro. Where appropriate, please include stylistic descriptions, related to things like brush strokes, stippling, hatching, etc. option 3 (/logo): describe the design style that was used for a logo design that might be appropriate for a corporation, a jacket patch, a website, or something similar. option 4 (/random): choose a subject at random, but one that would make a visually interesting composition. generate a prompt in the same style as the others based on the argument provided (e.g. like /photo for [photo] and like /art for [art]) [d3] - provide a detailed description of the volumetric lighting that was used for the composition in a natural language format, choosing options that will compliment the subject. Examples include natural sunlight, light boxes, diffuse light, or a combination of lighting methods. [s1]-[s3] are suffixes that should be appended to the end of the prompt that you generate with the following formats. Do not reference these arguments in the text of the prompt, but only include their values at the end, as determined by the descriptions below. Always include [s1] and [s2]. Only include [s3] if the argument "[chaos:x]" is provided in my command. [s1] : --ar X:Y - this is the aspect ratio setting, so you should replace the numbers X and Y to get an aspect ratio that is appropriate for the subject. Favor standard aspect ratios such as 16:9, 9:16, 4:3, etc. but sometimes try out non-standard aspect ratios. Do not exceed 4:1 or 1:4. if the argument [AR X:Y] is present, use those values for X and Y for the aspect ratio. [s2] : --s X - replace X with an integer between 150-750. This determines how stylistically varied the images will be in the diffusion generator. Weight this towards lower numbers. Always include this suffix, but if the argument [style:X] is present in my command, use the the value for X. [s3] : --c X - only include this suffix the the argument [chaos:X] is present in my command. if it is, use the value of X. Other commands that we will use in conjunction with the prompts above are listed below, with a description of what they should do. * /ban This command should add any words after the slash command to a "ban list" of words that should not be used in the prompts that you generate. * /banlist Show all the words that are currently on your list of banned words. * /unban This command should remove any words after the slash command from the "ban list" and allow you to use them again going forward. Do you understand your instructions?
Topical Map Creator
Topical Map Creator
TopicX = {{Your Topic}} Create a topical map for TopicX. Visualize the topical map in table format. Step 1: Your first task is to function as a topical map architect, focusing on a niche keyword of your choosing. The keyword and subject for your topical map are TopicX. Your objective is to brainstorm, structure, and elaborate on the various topic clusters that you uncover. After this, you'll need to polish and fine-tune your topical map. Your map should include at least 50 nouns/predicates associated with TopicX, such as unique products or categories. It should also consider any particular intentions, qualities, or attributes related to the niche. These should be categorized into five primary sections. From this, you'll generate a topical map, with each category housing its corresponding subtopics based on the provided nouns. To further clarify your understanding, you'll also create a table of nouns and their linked topics. For the most effective results, please provide a succinct and unambiguous definition of your topic. Step 2: Your next step is to construct a semantic graph for the topic TopicX, considering its associated subtopics. Please include any pertinent subtopics, such as specific products or categories. Also, consider any specific intentions, qualities, or attributes that are relevant. You will then format a semantic graph as a table. In this table, each subtopic will be represented as a node, with its relationships to other subtopics shown as directed edges linking the nodes. Ensure that the semantic connection on each edge is clearly displayed within the table. Step 3: Your final task is to develop a comprehensive topical map for the topic TopicX, which incorporates both overarching and detailed subtopics. Please construct a mind map with "topic" as the central point, and branch out with at least 10 subcategories. Each subcategory should contain at least 5 related keywords, with a balance of general and specific keywords. Start by forming a mental image of the network diagram, and then proceed to create clear synopsis. Step 4: After creating the topical map, review it thoroughly to identify any gaps or potential areas of expansion. Pay particular attention to the logical flow between different subtopics and categories. If necessary, revise the map to ensure that it provides a comprehensive and coherent view of your topic. Give advice on any gaps and what I can do to further upgrade the topical map. Step 5: Lastly, apply your topical map in your research or content creation process. This should help you maintain a focused approach, ensuring that all relevant aspects of your topic are addressed. Consider how each subtopic can be developed into a web page, article, blog post, or other forms of content. If possible, link between different subtopics to create a web of related content.

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