Not just google, but other studies on consumer behavior have also shown that site speed has a huge impact on results. 47% expect a website to fully open in less than 2 seconds 20% of users abandon their shopping cart if the found that every 100ms reduction in network latency lowered their cost of sales by 1% the bbc finds that every second the bbc website loads, it loses an extra 10% of users site speed is one of the few factors that google recognizes as a ranking factor that actually exists . Google is the most visited website in the world, and it is also the main source of traffic for independent self-built websites to survive.
This kind of understanding seems to have deviated from the direction in the domestic independent self-built station industry. Because in the eyes of most sellers, facebook-based mobile number list social media drainage is the source of traffic that needs the most attention. Therefore, large and small training companies and all kinds of self-media will tell you: to be an independent website, you have to quickly test products on facebook, constantly evaluate, spend money, issue orders, short and fast, and it doesn’t matter if you lose money.
This is data accumulation. And google seo is a long-term work, it is difficult to achieve short-term results, this is a fact. It is undeniable that this kind of quick facebook testing and quick access to facebook is still the most mainstream drainage method in china, because it is said that "The effect is quick". But I still need to remind all sellers to think more independently, why do others always get quick results? If you are a relatively inexperienced new seller, it is also possible to encounter 13,000 visits and no orders? Does website speed really matter for seo? How did I optimize my site speed metric to a score of 100? Do a good job in every speed-up optimization work with the pursuit of the ultimate craftsman spirit 9 I rarely blog about my experience with facebook, in fact, I have very little experience to share, and facebook is not my main research object.