Similar to the above, Google now displays featured snippets along with Industry Email List other ancillary content by placing them alongside knowledge panels and its newer cousin, the explore panel. Both the Featured Snippet and the Knowledge Panel focus on the same specific topic. As is evident, the featured snippet faces click competition from the “factual” site of all “factual” sites - Wikipedia. Competition from ancillary content doesn't have to come in the form of Industry Email List clicks to sites other than your own.
Google has, and still plays with the notion of a snippet that resides at the top of a knowledge panel. Here's a doozy I found in July. It's in many ways similar to what Industry Email List I just explained, so I won't dwell on it too much. What I'm going to point out, and it's not hard to see, is that by placing additional content next to the snippet, the need for any clicks is greatly reduced. Featured snippets as absolute lists If I'm going to burst your bubble Industry Email List of snippets by highlighting the fact that they're already not the panacea for all things traffic, it behooves me to post listings.
The common misconception is that current snippet lists, Industry Email List numbered or bulleted, are impregnable. The user sees a partial list that can only be fully accessed with one click. What could be better? Let me take you back to February, where we all lost our collective minds upon discovering a code snippet that required a tab to expand for the URL to fit into Industry Email List the skill. In my opinion, the outrage was a bit misplaced. In reality, I hardly believe that the query “seeds with the most omega 3s” was ever going to produce the expected clicks from the featured extract. This is what the query position zero box traditionally looks like. Google