Google Leak Reporting Tool

Unlock the secrets of Google’s search algorithms with our Google Leak Reporting Tool.

A big thank you to industry experts Rand Fishkin and Michael King for their invaluable input, revealing leaked internal documentation from Google’s Content Warehouse API.

Our tool offers insights into potential ranking factors and features. Enhance your SEO strategy by analyzing and contextualizing this valuable data. Please note, the average research task takes around 3 minutes to complete, so be patient🤗

What is the purpose of the Google Leak Reporting Tool?

The Google Leak Reporting Tool is designed to leverage leaked internal documentation from Google Search’s Content Warehouse API unveiled by Rand Fishkin (here is Rand’s article on Sparktoro) and Michael King (here is iPullRank’s article) to provide insights into how Google’s algorithms might work. This tool aims to analyze and contextualize data and descriptions from these leaks, helping users understand potential ranking factors and features that Google employs.

How does this tool use the leaked Google documentation?

The tool examines the leaked API documentation that was inadvertently made public due to a code repository error. It offers a more comprehensive understanding of how various components of Google’s search infrastructure might interact and influence search engine results. For all the details about the tool and how it works, you can read our in-depth blog post here.

How reliable are the insights provided by this tool?

While the tool provides an AI-generated synthesis of the leaked documentation, it is important to note that without full access to Google’s internal algorithms and scoring functions, the reports are interpretative and speculative.

How long does it take to generate a report?

It can take a few minutes for the generation to complete. Once the report is ready you can download the text file and use it to improve your ranking strategy.

Is the leaked data from Google’s internal documentation legitimate?

At this point in time, there is no hard evidence confirming the legitimacy of the leaked data. According to a recent article published in SEJ, there is significant ambiguity about the purpose of the data. It has been suggested that this data might be from “an external facing API for building a document warehouse” and not necessarily related to how websites are ranked in Google Search.