These categories are also the search terms the website wants to be found for, and they all support the more generic search term "power tools". Having this supporting content helps make the site relevant and an authority on power tools. Each category consists of several sub-headings, or web pages, that exist within that category's physical directory on the site. Each subtopic supports the main category landing page. For example, power drills, power compressors,
and power saws all support the power tools category (and search terms for power tools). Example of silo structure. Example of a siled site The visual above is a handy way to illustrate how the site is navigated. Users will be able to navigate from page to page through company employee list organized landing pages that link to sub-pages for each category. Technically, however, it's the URL structure that creates the silo's physical directory. The URL structure can help search engines and users better understand what categories are by creating a sort of filing cabinet for the content. Directory structure diagram example.
Sample Directory Structure,other steps to consider when creating a physical silo. Virtual silos There is also another way to connect similar topics on a website: the virtual directory. A virtual directory is created when a page links to another page on the same site, for example from the body content of the page. You would create a virtual directory when there are two pages on a website that are not in the same