Yes, it’s lazy blogging to just post the top ten search engine terms that people have used to find you in the existence of the blog, but I have to admit, I find it quite funny. The last update on this was nearly a year ago, and although the “superstars” have not changed, the overall picture is not quite the same. Provided here with explanations for the more obscure search terms.
- cockney girl A song by Lee Hom Wang, an American turned Taiwanese/Chinese popstar who I love thanks to my sister, and I discussed the lyrics in a strange mash-up post after my sister and I saw Vince Gill in concert.
- cleavage women I blogged about cleavage and women in politics when my hero, Secretary of State H. Clinton, was still in the strong running for president of the USA.
- not from around here wordpress Hoorah! Someone is trying to find me!
- good things about england For anyone who wants to complain about my negativity, I note that “bad things about England” appears much lower in the search list, and not even close to the top 10!
- not from around here A general expression, surely, not related to this blog.
- English reserve My blogging about the apparent contradiction between this stereotype and the half-naked girls roaming the streets of my town.
- cell phone ads Another Lee Hom link, he is the spokesperson for my American cell phone/mobile. I swear I did not realize it when I bought it. But as this is the phone that has recently survived an accidental bath in a glass of water, I’m a fan.
- not from around here blog See above
- gusset plates These are related to the post that was top for many months, my engineering geek girl take about the collapse of a major highway bridge in Minneapolis, less than a mile from where I used to live; later I posted my photos of the gusset plates of the bridge that I finally located in my digital archives.
- women cleavage See above–interesting theme.
So the lessons? Porn always wins–use the word “cleavage” near “women” and good things will result. Compared with a year ago, the picture has changed in that the very “local” things have disappeared, such as the “Italian word of the day” which referred to a trip there in 2007. Fans of obscure Chinese-speaking pop-stars still do well even after a year of my posting little on the subject. Thank goodness my engineering prowess still shows in the “gusset plates” post although I try to not post much boring science-girl geek talk on this site. And at the end of the day, stats show that I’m still winning on “good things” rather than “bad things” about England. Score!