Domain Authority 30

Previously, Page Rank was the more appropriate ranking system for how well a page or domain ranks on Google. However, Google has since temporarily (or permanently?) discontinued Page Rank.

Hence, now the closest measure to Page Rank is Domain Authority, by the company Moz.

Currently, Mathtuition88 has Domain Authority 30. Domain Authority is on a logarithmic scale, meaning that it is harder to increase from 80 to 90 than from 30 to 40.

According to the Moz forum, the Head Data Scientist said that a formula to convert to linear scale from the logarithm scale is:

If you just want an estimate, take the log (base 10). You’ll get a value from zero to two that will be roughly linear, and then you can scale it up to whatever range you need.

To be specific, a formula to convert Moz scale to “normal non-logarithmic scale” out of 100 is:

New Score = log(DA) * 50

Using this formula, the score for Mathtuition88 is log(30)*50 = 73.9.

Actually, I am a little skeptical about the above formula and how accurate it is. For instance, I think that one should take exponential (to the correct base) instead of log again for the “non-logarithmic” scale?

For instance,

log(40)* 50 = 80.1

log(80)*50 = 95.2

log(90)*50 = 97.7

Hence, to increase from DA 30 to DA 40 corresponds to an increase in “New Score” of 6.2. To increase from DA 80 to DA 90 corresponds to an increase in “New Score” of 2.5. This does not tally with the idea of “it is harder to increase from 80 to 90 than from 30 to 40”.

Another quote from Moz:

Dr. Matt Peters, Moz’s head of Data Science:

“PA and DA are the output from a machine learning model that we then rescale to values between 1-100.  The raw output from the model is dimensionless and doesn’t have any interesting meaning.  The rescaling is linear, but the inputs to the model are rescaled logarithmically before being used in the model.  We use the natural log (base e) but the base is pretty arbitrary since one can transform from one base to another by changing coefficients, and the coefficients themselves are set in a regression.  The key point is that since the inputs have a log applied to them it is much harder to increase DA from say 70 to 80 then it is from 30 to 40.”

Based on this, another formula to convert Moz’s Domain Authority to a Non-logarithmic score could be:

New Score = [e^(DA)/e^100)] * (100)?

The problem with the above formula is that it gives very low scores close to 0.

Mathtuition88’s Domain Authority:

MOZDomain Authority30

Education/Math/Science Niche Website Directory

I have recently created a Education/Math/Science Niche Website Directory at: https://mathtuition88.com/education-website-directory/.

Currently, it is free to submit to this directory! (Just need to provide a link back to our website.) Benefits of submitting to this link directory include a valuable dofollow backlink from our Page Rank 4 website, mathtuition88.com. Basically, Page Rank determines how high your website is ranked on search engines like Google. The more quality backlinks a site has, the higher the website’s Page Rank, and the higher it will rank on Google. Ranking on the first page of Google is an incredible way of getting organic and highly targeted traffic from the search engines.

The blog directory will be only accepting Education/Math/Science websites hence it is a niche blog directory. Evidence have shown that blog directories which are reviewed and curated, and from a niche topic is highly beneficial to SEO (Search Engine Optimization). Furthermore, Page Rank from our blog will add to the links submitted, and raise the Page Rank of the websites listed on the Blog Directory, and also vice versa.

Hence, do submit to this directory if you are interested to boost your search engine rankings, and have more people find your blog or website. 🙂

Also, do check out our latest blog posts:

Finally, if you are using Android or Amazon Kindle, do check out this free Math app MathOpen Cool Math Kids Game. Preschool to 5th Grade. It has cool Math games and exercises for children aged preschool to 5th Grade.

Also, wishing all my readers from Singapore, China, and Hong Kong (and all other Chinese readers) a very happy Chinese New Year!