es) show 10 resultsper page. What would you do to see more results per page?
(I remember Miles pointed us to his search engine; where is it?)
2. Google shows some results from the Deep Web in its search results and has been doing it for quite a while. How does it do that?
3. What would you do to see the latest 100 results for a search instead of the top 100 ranked
Please email your responses to firstname.lastname@example.org by Friday 3/19.
The three people who submit the best responses will get a guest pass to my webinar
"Google-Based Sourcing" 3/22 at noon EST.
Here's a related short post with a LinkedIn tip from me How to Expand People Search Options for a Basic User,
What are your thoughts on LinkedIn paid and free functionality and LI's future?…
rch engines.75% of hiring managers and recruiters Google candidates.
We will discuss all facets of using Google search for sourcing, including new features introduced by Google in December 2009 and in 2010.We will start from the basics and go to the advanced and creative techniques. The webinar will be useful for sourcers, recruiters, and anybody interested in online lead generation.Prerequisite: experience searching on Google.
* Boolean syntax* Operators and Special Characters* Creative Use of Special Characters for Sourcing* Finding email addresses* Targeting Geography* Finding Lists and Directories* X-raying Zoominfo, Jigsaw, Spoke, Scribd and other useful sites* Using the Date Range* Real Time Search* Google’s Social Search* Custom Search Engine Basics* Productivity Techniques
All webinars come with one month of unlimited Q&A over email.
Date: Monday, March 22Time: noon EST/ 9 am PSTLength: 90 minPrice: $79
d search dialog on Google, Yahoo, LinkedIn, and any other services – especially if you are new at this. This will guarantee correct syntax. Wrong syntax produces unexpected results, wastes the time, and lowers our confidence.
Missing some relevant results is inevitable. It’s not a problem though; we are looking to find a few great candidates, not to find everybody in the world with the given skills.
False positives in a search are not a big deal. If there are few, ignore them and move on. There’s no need to modify your strings to get only relevant results.
You do not have to use every important keyword in your search. Do not use tough keywords such as the state of Oregon or a Bachelor’s degree. You can always verify things when you look at the resume or the profile.
There’s never a perfect search string and no “wrong” strings either. It’s best to run many quick tries for any given search. Start somewhere and modify your string watching for the right results to show up. When they do, collect them. The start somewhere else and repeat.
Happy sourcing! (Copied from http://community.ere.net/blogs/irinashamaeva/2010/07/top-five-principles-to-boost-your-sourcing-productivity/)…