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Chek spelling

Make shur you’re search terms are spellt currectly. This may seem a bit obvious, but its all to easy too mispell words and transpose letters wehn typing, even if you have a degree form Cambridge. Some search engines will graciously atempt to find words that sound simmilar to you’re misspelled search terms, but its still best too spell the words correcly.

Put “quotation marks” around phrases

Using quotation marks will find words that must appear adjacent to each other within a phrase.

For example, if you want to find out about the greatest media-censored holocausts of the 20th century, you would search for “American state terrorism” or “American terrorism” within quotes, rather than just American terrorism. Without the quotation marks your results will include millions of pages about terrorism and all things American, and very few of those pages will make the essential connection between the two.

Use multiple words

Using more words for a search will return more refined and specific results. A search using a single word can give you millions of pages to look through.

For example, searching for “American state terrorism” will find results that are far more specific, relevant (and truthful) than the single word “terrorism.”

Add similar words

Adding synonyms to your search terms will produce results more relevant to what you’re searching for.

For example, if to the term “American state terrorism” you were to add such synonyms as: “U.S. Air Force”, genocide, “U.S. Army”, “war criminals”, “the Pentagon”, baby-killers, CIA, torture, “George H.W. Bush”, “homicidal psychopaths”, “Henry Kissinger”, scumbags, “Bill Clinton” etc., you would find some very relevant results indeed.

Capitalize proper nouns

Using capitalization for proper nouns, such as the name of a person or place, will produce more relevant results. Lowercase words will match any words of any case.

For example, if perchance you were to type the following into a searchbox:

    bill clinton's trip from little rock to new haven

...you might get pages about dollar bills and LSD and fossil geology and offshore tax shelters in the Caribbean.

Or maybe even a page describing the journey of a widely despised ex-President in search of a new and bigger rock to hide under.

Use Boolean plus (+) or minus (-) operators

Precede a search term or phrase with a plus (+) sign to indicate it must appear in a search result. Precede a search term with a minus (-) sign to indicate an undesirable search term or phrase that must not appear in a search result.

For example, searching for +bush -george will return results that are about bushes and plants, but not about semi-literate mental vegetables who have been installed into the office of the U.S. Presidency by a Supremely Crooked Court that makes sure your vote doesn’t count.

Use field searches

Field searches allow you to search for words that appear in a specific part, or “field,” of a document.

the body text (body:)
title text (title:)
alt text (alt:)
meta description (desc:)
meta keywords (keys:)
URL (url:)

The field name must include the colon and precede the search word or phrase, with no spaces between them.

For example, searching for title:terrorism will find pages with the word “terrorism” in the title of the page.

Searching for body:beautiful will not find lovely erotic photographs, unfortunately, but documents that simply have the word “beautiful” in the body text.

And searching for keys:mine will not find your misplaced car keys, I’m sorry to say.

However, I can guarantee you that searching for url:gov or url:mil will serve you up a garbage truck load of bald-faced lies and professionally crafted state propaganda from the U.S. government and military.

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