Here you can expand your site’s semantic core by targeting keywords that are similar and related to the analyzed keyword. Plus, you can get ideas from the list of low search volume keywords that are long-tail keywords that aren’t not searched for as much as other keywords but often have a clear search intent.
Under the list of “Similar” keywords, you will find search queries that contain the analyzed keyword but are followed by another search term. In the table, you will see their search volume, CPC, SERP Features, level of Google Ads competition and difficulty score. Also you can find a list of the top Google search results that rank for the analyzed keyword along with their estimated traffic volume, monthly traffic cost, and the total number of keywords they target.
Under the list of “Related” keywords, you will find a list of keywords that have the same pages ranking among Google’s top 100 organic search results as the analyzed keyword. On top of that, not only does this list provide search terms that are related to the analyzed keyword but also keywords that are close in meaning.
To help you understand how relevant a search query is to the analyzed keyword, we’ve added the “ Relevance ” column. It shows how well the keyword matches the analyzed one. The higher the percentage, the more pages the suggested keyword and the analyzed on have in common in organic search.
It’s possible to add keywords from the table to any of the articles in Content Editor or create a new article. The keywords will be added to the selected article’s list of terms.
Hover over the needed keyword, expand the three-dot menu, and choose “Add to Content Editor”.
Otherwise, tick several keywords, click on the “Add to” button and choose “Add to Content Editor”.
In the pop-up window, select one or several articles from the list or create a new article.