Where you can find good keywords

According to Neil Patel, one of the easiest but often neglected SEO tool is Meta tags. Search engine usually use keywords from meta tags to index their databases. To ensure your website have a high page rank, you should know what keyword to use and put inside the meta tag. There are few places where you can find good keywords for your website

Google Zeitgeist
This handy service by Google lets user browse through popular keywords use all around the world, even Malaysia. You can browse through their weekly and monthly archieve.

Google Hot Trends
Another initiative from Google, it list out the popular words people are searching for on Google. It is updated constatntly so user can always count on it for popular and current keywords.

Yahoo! Buzz
Yahoo! Buzz approachs is different from Google. They categorize the top searches and keywords into category such as actors, movies, music, sports, TV, video and games.

Technorati Popular Search
You can also browse Technorati Popular page to see what bloggers are currently searching on the internet.


Anonymous said...

Malaysians are generally rational, moderate, flexible and capable. During my visits to various international cities, I have met a number of Malaysians who are working, residing or doing business there.

They are resilient, adaptable and as competitive as people from the developed countries. Many of us who are residing locally hold similar traits and qualities.

However, moderate and sensible Malaysians give up too easily when faced with challenges on their own home soil. We allow a small platoon of radicals to dominate and patronise us, and dictate to us their values promoted through shortsighted racial and religious political rhetoric and sentiment.

Socially, we continue to tolerate attempts to divide us fundamentally through the rewriting of our nation's founding history by promoting the supremacy of one race against the rest. Our children are told that they should appreciate their legal existence in this country because they are bound indefinitely by a social contract collectively adopted by their forefathers.

Why talk about national unity when the intention is to divide the society forever? True unity cannot be achieved through subordination. All human beings are born equal in a democratic and civilised society. No one needs to remind us to love the nation.

Politically, we continue to tolerate extreme ethno-religious practices even though we realise that such a political model is at the lowest denomination. The aspiration of creating a civilised, peaceful and successful multi-ethnic society is an unrealistic dream in a society where racism and religious fanaticism can be used as political capital.

Again, the majority of moderate and sensible Malaysians continue to throw our support grudgingly to these politicians although many of us do it for the lack of a viable alternative. This can no longer be used as a legitimate reason to keep the present political model.

Proponents of and human rights, multiculturalism and non-racialism must demand for a totally new political landscape. To progress, we ought to adopt a progressive and proactive mindset. We must learn to appreciate the wealth of our diversity and celebrate our freedom to practice our cultures and beliefs. We must restructure the current social order.

Politicians and policymakers are not political masters but public servants entrusted by the society to represent our collective interests. They must listen to the voices of the people.

The implication of our lack of courage to stand up against these radicals is severe and destructive. Moderate Malaysians, who represent majority of the society, must reclaim their rights and rightful place in the society.

Only through a collective rejection of the radicals can we influence fairer policy formulation and implementation in the country.

Otherwise, policies that are motivated by racial and religious fervour will continue to haunt us and retard our progress. Forever, we may never know how far a truly united Malaysian society can progress on the world stage.

Anonymous said...

Racism in Malaysia is apparent to anyone who has eyes! Malays are just a bunch of cripples who will collapse to the ground if their tongkat is taken away.

Remove their constitutional rights, their 7% discount on houses, their 30% equity in companies, their quota system in public universities etc……….what is left?

Only a bunch of malays begging in gutters or worse, they may have to eat pork to survive!

Anonymous said...

It is true NEP has its good and its bad points depending on whose view you are looking at it.

The non-malays have been straddled with this law for a long time and I can see lots of dissatisfaction emerging from their rank. This can be seen by the ever-increasing number of emigration taking place as well as non-returning students from abroad.

I cannot start to call them traitors, as some of the malays here seem to imply on them. Put yourself in their shoe first and feel the full effect of the discrimination for over 30 years……….Do you think you will be happy? Anybody?

Want to know why the non-malays are all running away from Malaysia for greener pasture as malays call traitors and rats? Know that even rats must be wise to jump ship when the ship is sinking.

The government has been pushing the unity theme for Malaysia for a long time - the so called Bangsa Malaysia. How do you unite people? How are you going to unite people of different races where one race enjoys more rights than other races? Unity can never happen if there is inequality.

So, if you don't want people to comment on your special rights, then don't talk about unity in front of the non-malays.

The next reason why the non-malays keep on condemning the special rights is because of the implementation of it. Does every malay has the chance to enjoy their special rights? From what non-malays have been seeing since the past till now, only the rich and powerful are enjoying it. The poor malays are still poor. How many poor malays were transformed from poverty to middle class?

Sure, what you talk about your experience might be true if you put it in a nutshell. You cite examples of success stories and cases which is what it should be. But don't use special rights to deny a fellow deserving Malaysian of that chance too.

If you don't trust your fellow countrymen, whom in the world are you going to put your faith into?

The reasons have been given, countless in fact. And I believe you can also see it for yourself what kind of state Malaysia is in now. No unity, no improvement in the competitiveness in Malaysia.

I believe no community will get stronger if it depends on protection all the time. In face of globalization, each one must pull its own weight but work as a team. Otherwise we go down together.

Anonymous said...

I am not a racist and it is the fact of my experience that sad to say many of them (malays) have the habit of blaming others for their own failures to gain success in many aspects of life - and keep on blaming others for their own prideful (which could be "inferiority") of not able to accept others corrections, constructive criticisms for their weakness (don't want to be challenged in order to be improved, competitive and better) and being jealous of others success.

Always thinking that they have the sole ownership over Malaysia and others do not have even though born in Malaysia.

Never remember that it is God who created all of us in this land (those who born in Malaysia - no matters what races) and shall be given equal right to live on this land. (If not so, it means God is not fair! But God is just and fair!)

So why Umno/malays whom self proclaiming themselves is God-fearing people but still embrace such an unfair and discriminating policy (they have no shame to say it is a positive discriminating policy) in this nation which taking advantages of others races results of hard works and efforts for their own benefits.

To whom embrace such policy is a true liar, injustice and hypocrite group of people - Shame on this group of people (always ask people to leave the place where we born)!

Anonymous said...

I suggest the malay learn how to speak proper English. The grammar mistakes and spelling errors speak volumes on your competence and credibility.

I prefer to look at facts rather than opinions.

Filipinos, Indonesians and Malays are mostly from the same race, with less or more a minority in other races. All of these countries are doing badly. All of these countries have poor records when it comes to corruption, discrimination, incompetence, etc etc.

The conclusion?
I personally believe that out of 10 malays there is at the very most 1, that can be even considered remotely intelligent. When you put that 1 malay with the other 9 malays, that 1 malay automatically becomes stupid.

This is an opinion based on universally known 'facts'.

Anonymous said...

Ah……….the history lessons begin again.

As much as the malays do not like the "Orang Putih". These "Orang Putih" built infrastructures and schools for Malaysia. Yes, they did have an economic agenda, but on the whole, it is believed that they did more good than harm.

Now, please read "Melayu Journal" published by Dewan Bahasa Pustaka 2005. It clearly states that the "contract" which you speak so lovingly of, was issued only for a duration of 15 years.

It was tagged under the NEP. Since the NEP failed miserably, it was "extended" under a new name called the NVP. When that failed too, it has once again been "extended" under the new name of the NDP. In a nutshell, it has failed for 50 years.

Don't the malays smell something amiss here? Put in perspective, our Malaysia government has publicly announced to the world, that despite targeted government aid for half a century, the malays are so hopeless, stupid and useless that they still cannot fend for themselves.

Think hard not with emotion, but look at the fact. This fact is very very embarrassing for Malaysia. As it says that the malays are not able to succeed despite being given aid for half a century.

Back to more serious business. The NEP, NVP and NDP or by whatever name you call it tomorrow. So for 50 years, it has "dished out" money to the malays. Realistically, how many of you received that money?

Except for the elite few who sit on the "high and mighty" seats of the government. And that is why, to continue to receive that "special bumi aid" money, they have to insist that there is racial tension in the country. In fact, they promote it by virtue of fact that "race-based organizations" still exist till today.

The Orang Asli also fall into the bumi category. They arrived here 60000 years ago (mind you, the first Indonesian arrival was only 3000 years ago).

Jabatan Orang Asli has been "actively" helping them for the past 50 years. They still live in the jungle. Where I may ask, has that allocated money gone to? Many proponents have insisted that Jabatan Orang Asli has been "helping themselves" instead.

Go to any Orang Asli settlement and see it for yourself.

Your money. Take it back. Or forever live like paupers.

Anonymous said...

Dear Mahathir, 22 years you left us nothing but:

- A generation of poor non-malays who is gangsters or selling DVDs
- AP issues
- A useless currency in the ringgit
- IC Project in Sabah
- Keris waving political party members
- MAS in deficit
- Proton in financial trouble
- Racial divide
- Tongkat generation
- World's most expensive tolls anywhere in the city

And now, after being out of politics, you suddenly talk a lot of malays this and that when you had 22 years in power and you did absolutely, jack shit.

Please old man, you want to make a change, it is too late now. All you can do is look at that man in the mirror and cry before you meet your almighty maker.

Anonymous said...

Seen another way, however, the social construct of race pervades the national consciousness at almost every turn. All political parties, for instance, are race-based and have been known to use race to advance their own interests.

Many schools are segregated; most malay students choose to attend national or increasingly, Islamic schools. Some 90% of Chinese primary and secondary students attend private, Chinese-run schools, according to the Asian Strategy and Leadership Institute.

Pent-up mistrust, resentment and condescension are a part of daily life here. In the end, however, acceptance has always prevailed; an acknowledgement by most Malaysians that while the racial situation is far from perfect, there is much to be grateful for.

Theirs is a stable, fast-developing country. All Malaysians can take a little pride in that. Unfortunately, this "success" has not been matched by a collective and concerted effort to improve the "harmony" here - not in the government, not among the citizens; in large part, the government censures and the public dutifully avoids substantive exploration of the matter.

There has been a self-satisfaction with the current situation and laziness to deal with certain problems and conflicts!

Disgruntled Malaysians with the means have been known to relocate overseas. Even the government lately has expressed concern about its "best and brightest" not returning after being educated abroad, in what has been tagged the "brain drain".

It is estimated that 30000 Malaysian graduates work overseas. Many of them are Chinese - an independent think-tank, links this trend to the government's race-based policies. If you don't create equal opportunity through a meritocracy, in the private sectors, high-quality people will continue to move away.

Abdullah has set up a National Unity Council to better unite the races, but few are holding their breath. He has shown a pension in his first 15 months in office of announcing grand programs, such as the Royal Police Commission, National Integrity Plan, and Civilizational Islam, but none have begun to show substantial results, or necessarily appear determined to do so.

Of course, a less fragmented Malaysians will depend on all communities taking a closer look at themselves and their own legacies of racism, as well as taking greater steps to better understand the grievances of each other's communities.

Indians for instance, among Malaysia's poorest communities, don't qualify for bumi perks, yet few outside their own can be found championing their cause.

But these steps are unlikely to happen if the trend in schooling continues and if Malaysians don't learn, first and foremost, to talk through their differences.

This is unfortunate, though unlikely to change as long as the government maintains its race-based initiatives, which non-malays equate with inequality. They tend to confirm suspicions, emphasize differences, perpetuate resentments - potentially obscuring positive changes on the ground. For those thinking along racial lines, perception is everything.

Anonymous said...

Government controlled newspapers are good for wrapping nasi lemak. Read Malaysia Today for real news……….Bravo Raja Petra!

Anonymous said...

I can understand displeasure with the many opinions, discussions and criticism on Islam by non-Muslims.

Indeed, I am here to offer fellow Muslims a practical suggestion on how they can reduce such belligerence on the part of non-Muslim Malaysians. Simply, start a grassroots movement to pressure your religious, political and community leaders to stop politicising Islam.

The reason you see an increase in non-Muslim comments about Islam is primarily due to the use of Islam in politics, no thanks to the contest between Umno and PAS in seeing who is the more holier and of course, that great declaration by our former prime minister that Malaysia is an Islamic state.

Islam in politics corresponds to placing Islam in the public domain. As such, the public will have opinions and discussions about Islam, as with any other issue in the public domain.

Stop politicising Islam, and you will find that non-Muslims will not have much to voice their opinions about, or to criticise. So, the ball is really in your court.

And might I suggest that if he cannot stomach the opinions expressed by readers, he should not be wasting his time reading any other independent media. There are various other state-controlled news sources, that will adequately fit his need for not being exposed to irritating opinions from others.

syed syahrul zarizi b syed abdullah said...


Does this mean my keywords really working?

Anonymous said...

tune in to grindfm : http://grindfm.listen2myradio.com

Abdul Halim Ismail said...

Saudara Syed Syahrul,

For info, saya dah listkan blog u dalam my favourite list.

thank you