How To Cite Media Coverage In A CV

By Tiara Ogabang

One of the best things about blogging is that you can write up a post on any topic you want and then talk about it as often as you want.

The problem is that this can be confusing because there are a lot of really great, very complex ideas out there in the blogging and cv world.

It can be not easy to follow along when you’re writing a post on a new topic.

In this article, I will show you how to use Google Trends to track relevant trends in blogging and then cite that to get the best of CV.

For example, you can write about an important study that’s been released. I’m thinking about a study about reading habits.

You can then find the most relevant conversations in Google trends about this study and link to them.

That way, it’s easier for readers to find out what you’re talking about and give it the right context.

So how does this work?

What are Google Trends?

What are Google Trends

First, what is Google Trends?

Google Trends is a search engine that allows you to compare search terms in a particular area over time.

Google Trends uses billions of search terms every day from users in different countries all over the world. Then it averages the results for each keyword so that you can compare the popularity of different terms over time.

Why does this work?

Why does this work

Most of the time, when you write an article, you’re working on a deadline. And that’s why you have to push through and keep writing.

That means you might not be able to do a deep dive on something. Instead, you’ll have to find the most salient points and write about those in the most straightforward way possible.

So it’s great that Google Trends is there to give you the best information quickly and easily.

Here’s how to do this:

  • Type the study’s name in the Google Trends Search bar or
  • Link to the study on

Either way, you’ll get the search term for that study on the first page.

If you haven’t already, you’ll be asked to fill out some basic information. You’ll need to enter your email address, a clickable link to your blog, and so on.

If you have a blog, you’ll have to create an account to see results.

I won’t get into why you’d want to do this in this blog post, but you can refer to the Blogging for Psychology section if you want to.

Once you’ve filled in everything you need, you can click on the button that says “Show Google Trends Results” to see the most relevant searches in the study and links to the study itself.

You’ll need to be in Google and Google Trends to see this, so you’ll need a Google account if you haven’t already created one.

And then, you’ll be able to go to the link and click on the link for that study.

Once you click on it, you’ll be taken to a page with the study’s website, with a link to open the study in the JAMA PubMed database.

If you want to cite the study, you can include a link to that PubMed database link as the start of your citation.

For example, if you were writing an article about how to become more conscientious, you could look up the JAMA study and say:

“For better or worse, JAMA shows that the most conscientious people are more likely to behave that way.”

And then link to link to the study at the JAMA website.

This is a great way to analyze and get a quick snapshot of a particular topic to go deeper and write more useful articles.

How can you use Google Trends for more than the facts?

How can you use Google Trends for more than the facts

There are many ways you can take advantage of Google Trends.

This is great for studying how people’s searches change over time. For example, you can see how online and offline shopping trends have changed over time.

You can see how people’s searching patterns have changed over time. For example, you can see which brands people use for their search queries.

You can even look at ways people have searched for certain topics over time. For example, you can see which factors people use when searching for mental illness.

And that’s just scratching the surface. You can go a lot deeper and use Google Trends for all kinds of different things.

And don’t forget, you can always come back to my post from last year on using Google Trends for data analysis!