Search this Website...
Example: +"heavy metal" -Pb
|To search the entire Web, use a different
search engine, like Metacrawler.
Put phrases in "quotes" - otherwise you'll be finding every file
containing your linking words and articles: the, of, and, or,
Check spelling - Make sure your search terms are spelled correctly.
The search engine will attempt to find words that sound similar your search
terms, but it is always best to spell the search terms correctly.
Avoid common words that are found throughout the website.
For example, in the Phytoremediation website, don't search
All pages will have this keyword.
Use multiple words - Use multiple words when performing your search.
More words for a search will return more refined results than a search
from a single word.
Use related words - The more related words you use in a search,
the more relevant results will be to the words that you are searching for.
Use appropriate capitalization - Use capitalization when looking
for proper nouns such as the name of a person or place. Lowercase words
will match any words of any case.
Use quotation marks to find words that must appear adjacent to each
other within a phrase. For example, search for "heavy metal"
within quotes rather than just heavy metal.
Use Boolean operators: plus (+) or minus (-) Precede
a search term or phrase with a plus (+) sign to indicate it must appear
in a search result. Precede a search term with a minus (-) sign to indicate
an undesirable search term or phrase that must not appear in a search
result. For example, searching for +dogs -collie will return results that
are about dogs, but not about collies.
Use field searches - Field searches allow you to search for words
that appear in a specific part of a document such as the body text (body:),
title text (title:), alt text (alt:), meta description (desc:),
meta keywords (keys:) or URL (url:). The field name should
include the colon and precede the search word or phrase with no spaces
between them. For example, searching for title:presidents will find pages
with presidents in the title of the page.