Google Trends has finally gotten its first real look at the most popular searches on the search giant.
According to the site’s latest data, “football matches today” has been the most searched term for the past five days, topping the likes of “leo” and “football” with over two million queries, with “soccer” second with 1.7 million queries.
Google Trends is a great place to learn more about how search engines are making their way into the lives of people around the world.
However, there are a few caveats when it comes to the company’s data.
For one, the data is based on searches made from the US, so Google Trends is only able to analyze the searches made in that country.
In addition, search queries made on the US version of Google Trends are not counted in the overall data.
However, there is one significant caveat to Google Trends’ data that could be a boon for the company.
“football match today” and other terms that refer to the current season have been the top searches for a long time now, according to Google.
As long as the search term is being searched in the US at the moment, it will rank higher in Google Trends.
That’s a big deal when it is used to rank the top searched terms on a site like the New York Times or the Daily Mail.
“We’re always looking for ways to improve search,” Google spokesperson Andrew Seidel said in a statement.
“We are committed to improving search results and improving how we do it, and we are looking to add more context and context-specific features to help people find the information they are looking for faster.
For instance, in our new search bar we are experimenting with a new search filter that will include more context-relevant search terms like ‘soccer’ and ‘football’.
We are also rolling out new filters to show more information related to sports and the Olympics in the future.”
What is more, “socic match today,” “football day” and similar terms could be in the works at Google.
According the site, the company has “made a commitment to add soccer matches to our results in the coming weeks.”