Ogrocket is a platform for building, publishing and sharing knowledge.
It can be used to create and share knowledge in any area of science and technology, from the most basic to the most advanced. It’s a place where everybody can share their thoughts, but it’s also a place where experts can compete to see who’s right.
The key idea behind Ogrocket is to make it simple to find, follow and contribute to interesting topics – regardless of whether you are an expert or not.
The Importance of Your Blog in Your Marketing Efforts
The blogosphere has been a great medium for marketing, especially for startups. It’s not just a place to publish interesting content: it is also where you are able to get feedback from your users, get real-time input from your competitors, and get the attention of potential investors.
But few people realize how important it is to have a blog in your marketing efforts. Your blog allows you to interact with your audience in a more direct way than any other automated channel (except email), which we will discuss more later (but for now let’s focus on blogs). It can also help you build relationships with customers and evangelize your product among users.
That’s why many successful startups outsource the production of their blogs: they work with an external service that provides custom WordPress or Joomla templates, takes care of design and content, offers you analytics and SEO tools (also free), and publishes the posts on their behalf. Such companies are well-known as “blog farms” because they produce hundreds of thousands of blog posts per month (usually by outsourcing content creation).
And no matter what sort of blog system you choose, having one is vitally important. Here are some tips for writing good blog posts:
- Get a good idea for the topic—then build something around it http://topmistakeblogpost.com/blog-writing-tips/
- Write in an interesting voice—therefore avoid boilerplate http://topmistakeblogpost.com/blog-writing/
- Avoid jargon—if you can write in plain English, there is no reason not to do so http://topmistakeblogpost.com/blog-writing/jargon-jargonism/
- Use relevant keywords—it should be possible to find all relevant keywords within the post; don’t use words that don’t mean anything https://www.semrush.com/?q=%C3%A0%C3%A0%C3%A0+oogrocket+ogrocket+ogrocket&from=search&desc=Search+Results+for+word+together+with*&results_count=500&format=html&_sa=google&~search_type=query+and~_id=all&scrolling_mode=on&max_results=500&start_number=-1&sortby=-1
How to Create a Blog Post
We’ve all seen the ogrocket on your blog, and you know what it is. Well, you’re probably not doing it right. Although we all like to think that we are good at creating content, most of us aren’t. So what do you need to do? Read this post and find out!
Sharing Your Blog Posts
I think of my blog posts as a small part of a business’s digital ecosystem. (I’m sure GigaOM has some equally useful thoughts on this; if not, I would love to hear them!). So when I talk about “sharing” my blog posts, my point is that the sharing part depends on getting your readers to share yours too.
That means postin
Optimizing Your Blog Posts
g times matter and it also means you should pay attention to the type of exposure you are offering. A social media post may seem like an easy thing to do, but it won’t get many shares if your readers aren’t interested in sharing it with the world at large. So what kind of exposure will work?
The first answer is: everything you can think of! That means products and services, blog posts, videos and so on. But remember: if your readers are already sharing your book on Twitter or Facebook or wherever, that doesn’t count as a blog post for the purposes of this list.
But what about other types of exposure? If you sell something that is possible for most people to use — say booking a meal or buying airline tickets or whatever — then consider letting people know about it after they have done so. That way they can try out the process you have introduced (or offer feedback) while they are still interested in it. Similarly with news items: often people don’t read “old news” anyway but will check out “new stuff” because they need to keep up with their news feeds. If you make an interesting product or service that appeals to niche audiences (think personal finance), consider letting people know about it after they have used it once or twice (as long as they don’t mind being reminded).
All this goes without saying but could also be said by any small business owner: no matter how much time you spend talking about yourself in your blog posts and elsewhere, remember that what gets shared is what gets read and liked by others. Take advantage of that opportunity!
The first blog posts you write should be about your product and the features of it. They should be about what you do and not about who you are or why your company is special. This will help build a strong brand, drive immediate traffic and encourage people to follow along.
This means that if you’re just starting out, it can be more important for you to write about yourself than it will for someone who has been around for a while. The best way to do this is by using bio-copy — a lengthy but well-written description of your own life story in which nothing is left out. You could even use LinkedIn or other social networks to post snippets of your past work along with some quotes from friends and family (you don’t have to share all this stuff, though; some people prefer not to share their lives).
Most importantly, make sure that what you’re saying is as interesting as possible — don’t just describe what your product does; explain why you need it in the first place. And remember: this is all new, so there will likely be some bumps in the road in moving forward with this strategy, but keep pushing onward!
Ogrocket is a small, simple personal productivity tool that is one of the best ways I’ve found to get out of my own head and into my work. Today, I want to share two secrets of how it works.
I’ll talk about the things that make ogrocket special and how you can take them into your own tools — not just for productivity but for everything else.
The first secret: ogrocket doesn’t suck. It works great on iOS, macOS and Windows. In fact, the only reason we are writing this post at all is because I want to include a link to an app review from TechCrunch — it’s a solid write-up of what makes ogrocket special (and I highly recommend you read it).
The second secret: ogrocket has been specifically designed for speed. You can watch as fast as you can think or as slow as you need to be. In fact, I never make any effort to plan what projects I have in mind beforehand; instead, my calendar is filled with tasks where things happen quickly or take too long (like preparing for a meeting) so that I don’t have to think about them too long before they happen either way.