It doesn't matter if the content is at the top or bottom of the page, as long as it is visible to users and crawlers. We like this strategy because, for most sites, it's within the realm of possibility. While writing 150,000 unique product descriptions is a monumental task, writing content for the hundreds of categories these products fall into can be done with a little planning and hard work. 4. Product diagram While there are many useful uses of Schema.org structured data, probably the most useful SEO use of structured data is product schema. Google puts a lot of emphasis on product schema, especially for e-commerce sites.
Earlier this year, Google announced that it would start showing "similar items" in Google Image Search to help people find products related to what they're looking for. Their advice on optimizing for this ad? Make sure you have a product drawing with an jewelry retouching service image reference. In addition to appearing in searches for similar items, proper use of the product schema can make your products stand out in search results. Google will display a variety of structured data elements from the product schema, including price, star rating, availability, and more. You can see in the example below how Wayfair effectively uses this markup to
increase the visibility of its product in search results. If possible, dynamically update your star rating field when customers leave new reviews of your products, as this adds more credibility to your schema and allows Google to display your ratings. 5. URL Structure When it comes to URL structure, the best solution is to keep your products as close to the root folder as possible. Although it might make more sense to have multiple deep directories for your products (like www.example.com/products/stuff/things/thing-1), you're not going to want to adopt this system. Longer U