REDMOND, WA -- Stefan Weitz, Director of Bing, the new search engine from Microsoft, says that internal research has found that users develop a "habit" with their search engine of choice. In the first of a two-part interview with with Beet.TV, he does not refer to Google by name. He said that gaining market share in search is a "long term play" and getting users to switch is not easy.
Andy Plesser, Managing Editor
Microsoft is no stranger to wasting money on new products, but it looks like the combination of unique features and marketing muscle actually might have done something to prop up Bing. When the service launched, most tech pundits were extremely skeptical, since it's about the 5th major search launch for the company. Last month, Bing added 1% marketshare, which might not seem like much to most people, but compared to Google's monolithic 77% share of the market, any gain is somewhat impressive. Does it mean that the search engine is successful? Who's using what, and which parts of Bing do people avoid? We ask Christina Warren from DownloadSquad, and Jason Hiner from TechRepublic. Distributed by Tubemogul.
Go to *******tinyurl****/raising-the-bar-s02e11 to watch the complete new episode of Raising the Bar S02E11, Bobbi Ba Bing, online full for free
Binge Eating disorder is common among the youth of India. Binge Eating can be treated if proper treatment is given. Binge eating is very much curable.
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Since the inception of BING, webmasters are reporting a growth in traffic from Microsoft’s new search engine. It seems a lot of web surfers are actually using BING and therefore it is certainly worth considering in your SEO efforts. In this video we’ll examine just how to best optimize for BING.
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One area where Bing has attempted to differentiate itself from other search engines is in mobile search. Justin Jed, Group Product Manager for Bing Mobile Search, believes in their product because it focuses on what users want. Not only does Bing organize Web results, but it also customizes them to better meet user needs.
REDMOND, WA -- Bing, the newly introduced search engine from Microsoft, assembles videos from sources beyond video sharing sites, an approach which we find more open and "universal."
Andy Plesser, Managing Editor
From Mosaic Records: *******www.mosaicrecords****
Bing Crosby and Louis Armstrong revolutionized the art of singing and changed the course of American music forever. Of course, they did it with recordings like “Just One More Chance” and “Heebie Jeebies” rather than “White Christmas” and “Hello Dolly.”
Recently, the Bing Crosby estate has begun cataloguing and restoring music recorded for Crosby’s various radio programs. The 160 songs in this Mosaic collection were recorded with the Buddy Cole Quartet between 1954 and 1956 for Bing’s CBS show are absolutely revelatory. Crosby’s early jazz roots informed his influential career as a pop singer. To our knowledge, these are the only recorded performances of Crosby singing the Great American Songbook in an informal atmosphere with a consummate small jazz ensemble. Without the pressure of phonograph recording sessions which by definition are always in search of hits, these recordings put Crosby’s artistry in bold relief and redefine the depths of his art.
Only 16 of these performances were commercially released over three Decca albums. The personnel (Buddy Cole on keyboards, Vince Terri on guitar, Don Whitaker on bass and Nick Fatool on drums and percussion) is consistent throughout. The repertoire includes plenty of Cole Porter, George Gershwin and Fats Waller. One 13-song session adds clarinetist Matty Matlock, tenor saxophonist Fred Falensby, trumpeter Clyde Hurley and trombonist Abe Lincoln and finds Bing exploring his roots on tunes like “Muskrat Ramble”, “That’s A-Plenty” and “At The Jazz Band Ball.”
Lee Keller and Kim Cavanaugh demonstrate and compare the features of three popular online map programs from the big boys. In this segment we finish Google Maps and look at the new kid on the block, Bing Maps. Distributed by Tubemogul.
There’s nothing less festive than search overload Santa. Avoid information overload syndrome this holiday season. Use Bing to get the information you need to make your gift giving decisions more quickly.