Google Trends advanced search (5 advanced searches)

Google Trends

Do you understand how to use Google Trends advanced search? Is it possible for everyone to read Google search trends? If you don’t know what it is, this Google Trends lesson will teach you how. Let’s have a look together now.

Google Trends Advanced Search

Google Trends is a free service provided by Google that allows us to query the real-time trend changes of one or more keywords. It can supply us with some trend-related reference viewpoints. The manner of use is also straightforward. We can choose a specific region, country, or the whole world, search for a specific keyword or compare several phrases, and see how popular a subdivided geographic location is in the chosen region or country. It is important to note that Google Trends provides data on trend changes rather than precise search traffic for a given keyword.

Google has given these statistics numbers from 0 to 100 so that we can understand them better. A number of 100 means that it was the most popular in the chosen time period, and a number of 0 means that it was the least popular. These numbers don’t show how often a term was searched for. Instead, Google picked them at random, so we can’t use them to figure out how often a term was searched for. The search ratio, or how often our keywords or themes come up in searches, is a better measure of how popular we are.

We can query topics in addition to keywords. In general, topics are more accurate than keywords, but not every keyword can match the topic we’re looking for. Topics will include all languages, with an emphasis on spelling and capitalization. We can use it to research worldwide patterns.

Google Trends also offers a more advanced search utilizing symbol search. Let me give you an example to help you understand.

For example, if I search for wind farm without using any symbols, this will contain any order, namely wind farm and farm wind, as well as the addition of other words before and after wind farm and farm wind, such as offshore wind farm, innovative approaches to farm wind, wind saves the farm, and so on. Misspellings, single and plural, and synonyms, however, are not listed.

If I search for “wind farm” with double quotes in the English input method, this data will include phrases like “offshore wind farm” that come before and after “wind farm.”

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Wind farm is clearly more popular than “wind farm” because it yields more search results.

If I search for wind + farm, it will return all search results that contain the words wind or farm, which is less accurate.

When I search for wind – farm, the results include wind but not farm.

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Wind + farm is also more popular than wind + farm.

If I search for fuelling + fueling + fueleing, the results will include all of these variants, which is useful for searching some often misspelled phrases.

It is also quite handy to see the search popularity, related topics, and related queries of sub-regions. There is no trouble, so I will not elaborate.

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