If you are a blogger, then you surely will come across content from your site being quoted or being used on other blogs or websites. The problem is, you have no idea who is quoting content from your site. Mostly other bloggers are professional enough to leave a link back to the original site.

I had a unique experience. One of the writers on this blog, used some information from a particular blog and forgot to leave a comment to the original link. I did leave a link back to the original site, the moment this was brought to my notice.

However, there might be various situation in which content and / or images form your site may be being used in other sites, blogs. It’ not an easy task, and it’s practically impossible for your to keep track of who’s using your content. However, Tracer makes your job easier and simple.

Tracer, is what leads you on, recording each time a user highlights or copies any text, image from your site. And it is indeed Tracer which adds a link back to the original content when it is pasted.

Now it is convenient for you to see what is being copied from your site, and leaves a link back which is an added bonus of benefits as it generates additional traffic from each copy.

You can surely say Tracer is a unique and new way of generating more visits and page views, bringing in greater credit. This improves your understanding of user engagement, and strengthens your search engine ranking.

Tracer, provides you with few advantages, so that you can provide high quality data to your advertisers, over and above the page view stats.

Secondly, Tracer teaches the method of Track Virility, where you learn which stories users forward most using copy paste technology.

On your site, Tracer enables to produce content that are closely associated with what the viewers are looking for and increases you knowledge of search terms and key words.

You can be assured that Tracer will add a link back to your site after the content is copied and pasted, thereby directly focusing on your search ranking.

Tracer is from Tynt.com. Please visit Tynt to find out more.

content, blog, bloggers, website, copy content


  1. Gautam,
    Great post! I wasn’t aware that such copy-pasting techniques existed. Even though they require to add a script to your site, it probably is worth it.

    A good way to check for copyright infringement is also to search a sentence from a post on Google (between “” to search for the exact same sentence). I don’t know if it exists, but a website that could do so for all your posts, periodically, would offer a fairly good protection.