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[豆知识] 【整理】2009-06-28&07-04 网络搜索策略

提高英语听力能力 找对方法很重要!

HW:



The web may see like a vast ocean when you come to find something you need. Thankfully, search engines can help turn ocean's information into small pools that make finding information easier. This is web search strategies in Plain English.



Before we dive in, let's talk a bit about the how search works on the web. Search engines go out and try to account for every word on every webpage. All these information has been organized for easy reference. When you search for a word, the search engine finds all the pages where the word appears and displays them in a search results.


Usually, the pages that appear
highsten search results have lots of other web pages linking to them. Each link access vote to say this maybe a good resource.



The problem is there are often too many results. You need a way to reduce the number of results, so you can find what you need. Let's look at how this works. Say you are looking for a specific kind of fish, and this represent all the websites on the web. Searching for fish doesn't help much, there are way to many results. You need be more specific. Try to imagine an exact fish and describe in the search box. You see that each word you use get you closer to what you need. You do this for any website by imagining a website that has your answer. What's the title of the page? What words appear on? If you put those words in the search box, you will get closer to find answers.



But to be a smart searcher, you should know some basic short cats. Let's say you are looking for words that appear together like a fraze or quote, an example is searching for information on sand sharks. If you search for it like this, the search engine looks for pages with sand and sharks. To get better results put quotes around the words like this, it limits the results to be exact phrase.



Here's another short cut. Words often have mutable meanings, consider the word "molet" which is both a fish and a hair style. A search from molet make you a number of results about hair style, but few about the fish. To remove the results about hair, place a hyphen or monosign, just before the word you want exclude, which means show me the pages about molet, but take away results relating to hair.



By been specific and using words in simples that remove use information, you can find exactly what you need and keep the web from swolning you whole.
Homework:  The web may seem like a vast ocean when it comes to find something you need. Thankfully, search engines can help turn oceans of information into small pools, they make finding information easier. This is web search strategies in plain English.
     Before we dive in, let’s talk a bit about how search works on the web. Search engines go out and try to account for every word on every web page. All this information is then organized for easy reference. When you search for a word the search engine finds all the pages where the word appears and squeeze them in the search results. Usually the pages that appear highest in the search results have lots of other web pages linking to them. Each link accesses a vote to say this may be a good resource.
The problem is there are often too many results, you need a way to reduce the number of results so you can find what you need. Let’s look at how this works. Say you are looking for a specific kind of fish and these represent all the websites on the web. Searching for fish doesn’t help much. There are way too many results. You need to be more specific. Try to image the exact fish and describe it in the search box. You will see that each word you use gets you closer to what you need. You can do this for any websites by imaging the website has your answer.
What’s the title of the page? What words appear on it? If you put those words in the search box you get closer to finding answers. But to be a smart searcher, you should know some basic shortcuts. Let’s say you’re looking for word that appear together like a phase or quote. An example is a search information on “sand sharks”. If you search for it like this the search engines looks for pages with sand and sharks.
To get better results put quotes around words like this, it limits the results to the exact phrase. Here is another shortcut. Words often have multiple meanings. Consider the word mullet which is both a fish and a hair style. A search for mullet may give you a number of results about the hair style but fewer about the fish. To remove the results about hair, place a hyphen or minus sign just before the word you want to exclude which means show me the pages about mullet, but take away the results relating to hair.
By being specific and using words and symbols that remove useless information, you can find the exactly what you need.
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本帖最后由 jessiyear 于 2009-7-3 17:57 编辑

第二句为什么大多数听的都是thanklly?不太通顺呀,有没有正确答案?

//你好,以后有问题,请到Special Q&A提出。不然版主们可能没有看见...

为什么这里的"thankfully"会说不通呢?

第一句指出: The web is like a vast ocean。要从中找到你想要的信息是很难的。怎么找?(假设:现在没有google等一切搜索引擎,你会怎么样从网络上找信息?又怎么知道网上有哪些信息呢?)

而幸亏,有搜索引擎帮助我们筛选信息。(^^是不是有了它们,才有路子呢?) 这里,用thankfully不是很恰当吗?  ---- jessiyear
实现无障碍英语沟通
本帖最后由 jessiyear 于 2009-7-3 18:01 编辑

为什么我总是下载不了,也听不了,谁能告诉我。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。。 1# jessiyear

//我试过了,3个下载链接均没有问题... 这样子的话,我就不能回答你了。   ---- jessiyear
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on myself

The Web may seem like a vast ocean when it comes to finding something you need. Thankfully, search engines can help turn oceans of information into small pools that make finding information easier.

This is Web Search Strategies In Plain English.

Before we dive in, let's talk a bit about how search works on the
Web. Search engines go out and try to account for every word on every webpage. All this information is then organized for easy reference. When you search for a word, the search engine finds all the pages where the word appears and displays them in the search results. Usually, the pages that appear highest in the search results have lots of other web pages linking to them. Each link acts as
a vote to say “this may be a good resource.”

The problem is
that there are often too many results. You need a way to reduce the number of results, so you can find what you need. Let's look at how this works.


Say you’re looking for a specific kind of fish and these represent all the websites on the Web. Searching for fish doesn't help much. There are way too many results. You need to be more specific. Try to imagine the exact fish and describe it in the search box. You'll see that each word you use gets you closer to what you need.

You can do this for any website by imagining the website that has your answer. What's the title of the page? What words appear on it? If you put those words in the search box, you’ll get closer to finding answers.

But to be a smart searcher, you should know some basic shortcuts. Let's say you’re looking for words that appear together, like a phrase or
a
quote. An example is a search for information on “sand sharks”. If you search for it like this, the search engine looks for pages with “sand” and “sharks”. To get better results, put quotes around the words like this. It limits the results to the exact phrase.

Here's another shortcut. Words often have multiple meanings. Consider the word “mullet”, which is both a fish and a hairstyle. A search for “mullet” may give you a number of results about the hairstyle but fewer about the fish. To remove the results about hair, place a hyphen or minus sign just before the word you want to exclude, which means
show me the pages about ‘mullet’, but take away results relating to hair.


By being specific and using words and symbols that remove useless information, you can find exactly what you need and keep the Web from swallowing you whole.


The web may seem a vast ocean when it comes to finding something you need. Thankfully, search engines can help turn oceans of information into small pools that make finding information easier.

This is web search strategies in plain English. Before we dive in, let’s talk a bit about how search work on the web. Search engines go out and try to account for every word on every web page. All these information is been organized for easy reference. When you search for a word, the search engine finds all the pages were the word appears and displays them in the search results. Usually the pages that appear high instants search results have lots of other web pages linking to them. Each link acts as a vote to say “this may be a good resource”. The problem is there are often too many results. You need a way to reduce the number of results, so you can find what you need. Let’s look at how it works.

Say you are looking for a specific kind of fish and these represent all the websites on the web. Searching for fish doesn’t help much. There are way too many results. You need to be more specific. Try to image the exact fish and describe it in the search box. You will see that each word you uses get you closer to what you need. You can do this for any website by imaging the website that has you answer. What’s the title of page, what words appear on it? If you put those words in the search box, you will get closer to finding answers. But to be a smart searcher, you should know some basic shortcuts.

Let’s say you are looking for words that appear together, like a phrase or quote. An example is search for information on sand sharks. If you search word like this, the search engine looks for pages with sand and sharks. To get better results, put quotes around the word like this. It limits the results for the exact phrase.

Here’s another shortcut. Words often have multiple meanings. Consider the word “Mullet”, which is both a fish and a hair style. A search for Mullet may give you a number of results about the hair style but fewer about the fish. To remove the results about hair, place a hyphen or minus sign just before the word you want to exclude, which means show me the pages about Mullet but take away results relating to hair.

By being specific and using words and symbols that remove usual information, you can find exactly what you need and use the web from swallowing you whole.

homework

[news:/p/00:00.0] The web may seem like a vast ocean when it comes to finding something you need.  
[news:/p/00:04.3] Thankfully, search engines can help turn oceans of information into small pools.  
[news:/p/00:09.7] They make finding information easier. This is web search strategies in plain English.  
[news:/p/00:16.0] Before we dive in, let's talk a bit about how search works on the web.  
[news:/p/00:20.5] Search engines go out and try to account for every word on every web page.  
[news:/p/00:25.7] All this information is then organized for easy reference.  
[news:/p/00:29.4] When you search for a word, the search engine finds all the pages where the word appears and display them in the search results.  
[news:/p/00:36.3] Usually the pages that appear highest in search results have lots of other web pages linking to them.  
[news:/p/00:42.5] Each link acts as a vote to say this may be a good resource.  
[news:/p/00:47.3] The problem is there are often too many results, you need a way to reduce the number of results, so you can find what you need.  
[news:/p/00:55.9] Let's look at how this works. Say you are looking for a specific kind of fish and these represent all the websites on the web.  
[news:/p/01:04.5] Searching for fish does not help much, there are way too many results, you need to be more specific.  
[news:/p/01:10.9] Try to imagine the exact fish, and describe it in the search box.  
[news:/p/01:14.9] You'll see that each word you use gets you closer to what you need.  
[news:/p/01:19.3] You can do this for any website by imagining the website that has your answer.  
[news:/p/01:23.9] What's the title of the page, what words appear on it, if you put these words in the search box you will get closer to finding answers.  
[news:/p/01:31.8] But to be a smart searcher, you should know some basic shortcuts.  
[news:/p/01:36.2] Let's say you are looking for words that appear together like a phrase or a quote.  
[news:/p/01:40.2] An example is a search for information on "sand sharks".  
[news:/p/01:43.8] If you search for it like this, the search engine looks for pages with sand and sharks.  
[news:/p/01:50.2] To get better results put quotes around the words like this, it limits the results to the exact phrase.  
[news:/p/01:56.5] Here is another shortcut. Words often have multiple meanings, consider the word mullet, which is both a fish and a hairstyle.  
[news:/p/02:05.6] A search for mullet may give you a number of results about the hairstyle but fewer about the fish.  
[news:/p/02:11.4] To remove the results about hair, place a hyphen or minus sign just before the word you want to exclude.  
[news:/p/02:18.2] which means show me the pages about mullet but take away results relating to hair.  
[news:/p/02:23.2] By being specific and using words and symbols that remove useless information, you can find exactly what you need and keeping the web from swallowing you whole.
实现无障碍英语沟通
homework
The web may seem like a vast ocean when it comes to finding something you need. Thankfully, search engine can turn oceans of information into small pools. They make finding information easier. This is web search strategies in plain English.
Before we dive in, let’s talk a bit about how search works on the web. Search engines go out and try to account for every word on every webpage. All this information is organized for easy reference. When you search for a word, the search engine finds all the pages where the word appears and displays them as search results. Usually, the pages that appear highest search results has lots of other web pages linking to them.
Each link accesses a vote to say, this may be a good resource.

The problem is that, there are often too many results. You need a way to reduce the number of the results, so you can find what you need. Let’s look at how this works, say you are looking for specific kind of fish and this represents all the websites on the web. Searching for fish doesn’t help much. There are way too many results. You need to be more specific. Try to imagine the exact fish and describe it in the search box. You’ll see each word you use will get you closer to what you need. You could do this for any website by imagining website that has your answer. What’s the title of the page? What words appear on it? If you put those words on the search box, you’ll get closer to finding answers.
But to be a smart searcher, you should know some basic shortcuts. Let’s say you are looking for words that appear together, like a phrase or quote, an example is searching the information on “sand sharks”. If you search for it like this, the search engines look for pages with sand and sharks. To get better results, put quotes around the words, like this, it limits the results to the exact phrase.
Here is anther shortcut, words often have multiple meanings, consider the word “mullet” which is both a fish and a hair style. A search for mullet may give you numbers of results of hair style, but fewer about the fish. To remove the results about hair, place a place a hyphen or minus sign/,/ just before the word
you want to exclude, which means show me the pages about “mullet” but take away results relating to hair. By being specific and using words and symbols that remove useless information, you can find exactly what you need and keep the web from swallowing you whole.

普特听力大课堂
The web may seen like a vast ocean when it comes to  finding  something you need. Thankly,  search engines can help turn the  oceanous  information into small pools that make finding information easier. This is web search stratigis in plain English.

Before we dive in, let's talk a bit about how search works on the web. Search engines go out and try to acount for every word on every web page. All this information is then orgnized for easy  reference . When you search for a word, the search engine finds all the pages where the word appears and displays them in the search results. Usually, the pages that appears  highest search results have a lots of other web pages  linking  to them. Each  link  access invote to say, this maybe a good resourse.
The problem is there are often too many results. you do   need a way to reduce the number of results so you can find what you need. Let's look at how this works, say you looking for a specific kind of fish and this represent all the web sites on the web. Searching for fish doesn't help much, there  wait  too many results. it need to be more specific. Try to imagine the exact  fish and describe it in the search box. You'll  see that each word you use get you closer to  word you need.
You can do this for any web site  by imagining  the web site has your answer. What's the  title of the page? What  words appear on it? If you put those words in the search box, you get closer  the finding answers.
But to be a smart searcher, you should learn some basic shortcuts. Let's say you are looking for words that appear together like a phrase  or aclote. As example is search of information on sand sharks. If you search for like this, the search engine looks for pages with sand and sharks. To get better results put closer around the words like this. It limits the results to be exact phrase.
Here's another shortcut. Words often had multable meanings, consider the word  mulet  which is both a fish and a hair style. A search for  mulet may give you numbers of results about the hair style but fewer about the fish. To remove the results about hair, place a  hifen   befoe the word that you want  to exclude. Which means show me the pages about mulet but take away results tracking to hair. By being specific and using words in samples that remove useless information, you can find exactly what you need and keep the web from swallowing you whole.
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