SEO: Robots that write for you

SEO: Robots that write for you

To be visible and well-referenced, there’s no secret: you need to produce content, sometimes sequentially, on topics that aren’t always exciting for the author, but that are well-referenced. Here’s one of the few areas where artificial intelligence is really useful and proven: writing articles.

General Content

If you’re in a very specialized or very specific niche, then generating articles with robots absolutely won’t work. In political matters, the results are completely disastrous or comical, depending on your point of view. Ditto for questions that are too specific or too localized: these tools can’t write.

The reason ? The tools are designed for the English language and generally for an American environment. If you try to get your robot to write an article about the political situation in Indonesia, you will probably be confronted with a bunch of words that make absolutely no sense.

It is therefore necessary to take his tools for what they are: a writing aid, but not a primary source to use. Also note that most have character limitations. So don’t expect publish-ready content in three clicks at all.

Article Builder: the very general tool

Among the content creation tools is the Article Builder. This imposes certain categories of articles on the user. User can add keywords.

The result is passable, but not enough to click. In a pinch, it can be used for introductory remarks on a blog article. It’s quite expensive for what it can do.

Fake Item: The Usurped Reputation

When you ask about a content generator, Article Forge often comes up in the answers. However, the result is frankly mediocre, even in English. It’s not worth the $117 per month.

Despite a dozen attempts, the results for very general content were disappointing and systematically required a complete rewrite. Note that the content was in English, not French.

Rytr.me: a writing aid

If you think Rytr.me will write for you, you are wrong. In fact, Rytr.me is a writing aid. It can be very useful if you get stuck at a point in your article or if you’re having trouble making an introduction. Getting out of questions is also good. It has many options and if you make use of them, it may be worth investing in a subscription.

Expect to pay $29 a month for unlimited use, but there’s a free version to get the hang of it.

Jarvis/Jasper: Rytr.me’s too expensive competitor

Jarvis, formerly Jasper, is considered the benchmark for content creation and writing support. But even with the most expensive variant, the results are not convincing. In addition, the tool itself is complex.

snags

Right now, most content creation tools are pretty bad. On the other hand, writing aids produce interesting results as long as the topic is not too particular or specific.

Regardless of the tools and their cost, however, there is one trap they all fall into: plagiarism. In fact, the technology uses pre-existing content to generate the articles, so there is always a risk of plagiarism. Google doesn’t like that at all. For this reason, most tools include a “spin” or “rewrite” function. As the name suggests, it consists of using synonyms or twisting sentences in such a way that Google does not detect plagiarism, at least in terms of form.

Can we produce content on chain with this kind of tool? We can, but a website built using only these types of articles would have poor stats. Without necessarily knowing that this content is “dummy” to read, Internet users will understand that it is something artificial and therefore will not return.

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