4. Tier 2 content (content that is keyword rich and relevant to your niche. Doesn’t have to be all that readable, it just has to be indexable by a search engine.)– Here put same options as with the Tier 1 content situation with the only difference that you set the 1st input to “Regular.” It is important that lower tiers have a lower quality of content compared to upper tiers.
While these recommendations give you some general guidelines as to what settings you want to use in these more popular situations, don’t be afraid to customize according to your needs. For instance, if your Tier 1 will build only just a few links, you can set the 1st input to “Very Readable” or even “Extremely Readable” as WordAI will still produce unique content even if only a few versions.
By now, most people in the SEO industry are more than familiar with the various animal named updates that have made it nearly impossible to rank without high-quality content. One of the most famous ones is Google Panda, which directly targets on-site content quality and severely penalizes sites that have spelling and stylistic errors or were not edited well.
Google is getting VERY good at catching spun content so you'd better be talented at manual spins. If they DO catch you, of course they'll spank you... and hard. So anything you use spun content on is inherently AT RISK. Worse yet... Google gets better at finding spun/poor content every year. So in the longrun you're screwed. I'd weight your other options and see if you couldn't find a cheaper source for manually hand written content.
He saw a trainer nearby and asked why these animals just stood there and made no attempt to get away. “Well,” trainer said, “when they are very young and much smaller we use the same size rope to tie them and, at that age, it’s enough to hold them. As they grow up, they are conditioned to believe they cannot break away. They believe the rope can still hold them, so they never try to break free.”