Can you picture a dirty road? How about one like Rich Mountain Road from Cades Cove, Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Tennessee, which crosses the mountain range above and below the city of Townsend, Tennessee? Cades Cove, a Blacksop Townsend, takes longer than a forest trip on a dirt road. The summit of the Dirt Road range has many large oak trees, in addition to stunning views of the mountains and Cades Cove. In Townsend, Tennessee, there is a reputation for being a peaceful party to smokers.
Most people don't know about the rich mountain road. I would like to make a similarity to the new way of Internet search and the dirty way. The dirt road is much faster than Townsend, but the speed is slower. This new search is faster than search results, compared to larger searches that list a number of search results by type of people. Nothing can compare to that kind of speed with millions of results. The big question is who is on that huge list. When someone wants to make exact matches, all the words and related content in each search in different tagged sections, they use the service to use this new search method. It brings me down the dirty path.
Dirty roads like Rich Mountain Road are simple and one-way. I only need to drive. It looks great on that dirt road to the mountain range or just by looking at the search results. Why should a person in the search ask to exclude synonyms or related content when they can be excluded or at least listed in another tagged section for me?
I compare the burger with the buffet and the search return items. I like to choose what happens instead of my burger or my search return, instead having to tell someone what can't be included in the burger or the search. After visiting the web site, I was disappointed and never found what I was looking for because it was on a list of hidden keywords. I don't care for mustard, thank you. What kind of mustard do you want to be excluded? We have four types. I would like cheese. What cheese do you want? Don't want a cheddar, a Columbus or a pepper jacket? Don't you want American, Provolone, Swiss or Blue? Maybe you don't want cow or sheep cheese? How not to goat cheese? I don't want every cheese on the buff, maybe there are some things. I don't judge others. Like the synonyms or related content, just as good as I asked. It is positive to say what to include, not what to exclude.
Another example is the list of items in a nearby sandwich shop that I like. I cross the line and am going to tell the preparer what he should include. This sandwich shop has six loaves of bread, ten different meats, eight cheeses, twelve spices, and about fifteen vegetables. One in probability and statistics can tell me how many different things I want to avoid. Thank you for letting me choose what to include in the sandwich shop, another sandwich is coming back. The same goes for the search. I only want what I want, and not someone willing to offer me a search.
A better example is anything you can eat in a buffet. Big Buffet For everything you can eat, no one has everything but everything is on offer. Everyone gets what they want. One snack contains more than a hundred items. I choose what goes on my plate and they are good at it. Imagine the scenario of the 100 things on the plate and you have to try to leave most of them without wasting food. The Internet is the same. Everything is available, but please, why so many of these must be on my search return plate? Answer that no one needs to look farther than people who have developed a specialized industry that thinks about things, including words. Some search returns throw me so many things that I can consume them all.
Another example in the ice cream shop. I love ice cream. When I want to go ice cream, the ice cream shop won't try to force me to have every flavor. I even choose how I want to eat ice cream. The choice is waffle cone, sugar cone or spoon and bowl. During a new search I get to select a site suffix. The choices, if I want to mention, are.edu, .org, .mil or .gov. If I had told people in the ice cream shop to exclude 30 out of 31 spices, they would think I was a nut. What kind of nuts or accessories can you ask, are you excluded? If I miss what I should not include, I end up with peanuts. I'm allergic to peanuts. Not really, but I know someone who is allergic to peanuts. I ask for the flavor or spices I want and leave. Simple is better.
Game trails become carriages, then they become dirty roads. As more people start using the dirt road, it gets gravely, then it settles, then even the yellow layer and shoulders. Then it accelerates. This new way of searching is a great way to access information, as it looks like a narrow access road straight to the search results.
I have a friend who lives in Hampton, Tennessee, population 752. Loni was generally a small car. His bear was living. Trave traveling through the information we call the Internet, I have also jumped in front of me. Pausing is mandatory with a popup that jumps off the screen without warning.
Once (at least) while driving on the interstate highway in Tennessee, I drove my way out. A tractor truck was blocking my eyes. After realizing the mistake, all I could do was go to the next exit, turn around and back down. The same thing happens with a search return, having to go back to search results to try to find something. Worst of all, I have to say search, to exclude the tractor trailer next time, so I can see. What if I forget to say that home trailers are not included? To say what is ruled out is crazy. This way of accurately matching Internet exact matches, all words, then different sections, is bypassed. When someone wants a special site suffix, such as an exit from the highway, all they have to do is click on one of the tabs. I no longer have the knowledge to say that other searches do not have that option. I have experience and can say that a new search called Norele.com called No "rel * e , n. The only one I know that has this clearly labeled.