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September 11, 2005


Bob Wyman

Matt, You make a good point that I feel negligent for having forgotten to mention. You are correct is suggesting that if you divide the blogosphere up into "communities of interest" you end up with high, middle, and low ranked blogs in each community. The variability of LinkRanks within each of those mini-blogospheres is distributed in much the same way that it is in the blogosphere as a whole. i.e. Within each community of interest, the top and bottom blogs have relatively stable community-specific LinkRanks while the middle ranked blogs in each division have relatively unstable LinkRanks. One might see fractals here, but I'm not sure if that's the right model.

bob wyman


Matt, an update on our statistics. We have just released a version of the PubSub 1000 on our site ( This list will get updated on a daily basis as part of the normal PubStats process. btw, you can now grab the entire 1000 site list as an atom feed.

In addition, we now allow the ability to order our Top100 LinkRank list based on the nightly link rank, or the rolling 15 or 30 day averages .

Please check it out when you get a chance and let us know what you think.

mark wagner


Nice statics about Page Ranks It is a good way to analyze the content and the users interest,I agree with you that the article must be placed in the correct directory to get searched easily. With Web 2.0 tools now we can easily add more color to our pages thus increasing the page ranks.

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