View Full Version : What is content Farming?

05-04-2016, 04:37 AM
A content farm is a website set up with the sole purpose of increasing the link popularity of other sites by increasing the number of in coming links to those sites.
content farming is to increase the number of sites that link to yours because search engines such as Google rank sites according to, among other things, the quality and quantity of sites that link to yours.

05-04-2016, 08:28 AM
A content farm is a company that employees large number of freelance writter to generate large number of textual content.

05-10-2016, 04:18 AM
In general terms, "content farm" is being used to describe a website-or network of sites-that publishes large amounts of inexpensive, often low-quality content specifically designed to generate search engine traffic, and, therefore, advertising revenue. This is often done through the use of many freelance writers, and heavy use of terms designed to appeal to search engines.

05-10-2016, 06:34 AM
Articles in content plants have been found to contain similar paragraphs across several media resources, major to questions about the sites putting online search engine optimization.

05-11-2016, 07:43 AM
Content farming is to increase the popularity of sites. Its dependent upon incoming links

11-02-2016, 12:36 PM
n the context of the World Wide Web, a content farm (or content mill) is a company that employs large numbers of freelance writers to generate large amounts of textual content which is specifically designed to satisfy algorithms for maximal retrieval by automated search engines. Their main goal is to generate advertising revenue through attracting reader page views, as first exposed in the context of social spam.
Articles in content farms have been found to contain identical passages across several media sources, leading to questions about the sites placing search engine optimization goals over factual relevance. Proponents of the content farms claim that from a business perspective, traditional journalism is inefficient.Content farms often commission their writers' work based on analysis of search engine queries that proponents represent as "true market demand", a feature that traditional journalism lacks.