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Have you reached a stage whereby your guest posts seem to be degrading in quality and your traffic isn’t as good as before? It seems that your writers aren’t writing as wholeheartedly as before, not taking SEO into more careful consideration.
Well, if you’re already using SEOPressor, you might or might not have discovered another one of our hidden gems — minimum score publishing.
You can access this item from the side bar: SEOPressor > Settings > Advanced > Miscellaneous > Minimum Score before Publishing.
For advanced blog owners who usually have:
a) frequent guest postings
b) multiple contributors
This is one of the features we’d recommend users to try out, especially if they have a bunch of people contributing to the blog and it gets too difficult to keep track of every single post’s SEO quality. Setting a minimum score for your users before it gets published kind of sets a benchmark standard to ascertain better optimized posts.
However, if you prefer to check the quality of each post individually then that’s okay too.
Depending on what you want your users to see, role permissions can be set from ‘Full Access’ to ‘Permission to access to global Settings without permission to set the Minimum Score on Advanced Settings tab’.
By default, WordPress roles are as follows:
Admin: Full access to entire site and its plugins such as SEOPressor
Editor: Has access to publish and manage other people’s posts
Author: Has access only to publish and manage own posts
Contributor: Able to write and manage own posts but cannot publish them
Subscriber: Able to only manage own profile
So when we talk about SEOPressor’s role permissions, we’re talking about the users’ ability to access SEOPressor’s functions and features.
Naturally, the administrator would automatically gain full access whereas a subscriber has no access. As such, we would focus on the main differences between the access rights of the Editor, Author and Contributor roles:
There are 5 types of access levels namely:
Editor, Author and Contributor roles will only be able to view posts/pages score when their permission is set to this. They will not be able to access the rest of SEOPressor’s features. (Note: You’ll be able to enter the link only if you have SEOPressor installed into your WordPress blog)
Editor, Author and Contributor roles have practically zero access to SEOPressor. Only the Editor would be able to set the minimum score for post publishing, but that is it.
Editor, Author and Contributor roles have pretty much the full range of access to SEOPressor and its settings, but only the Editor would be able to set the minimum score for post publishing.
Editor, Author and Contributor roles have limited access to settings and are able to set minimum score.
Editor, Author and Contributor roles have limited access to settings but are unable to set minimum score.
SEOPressor then gives the blog owner a lot more control into deciding what he or she wants in terms of giving users permission to access the SEOPressor plugin, just by tapping into the role permission settings and configuring it.
So if you’re an advanced blog user who has frequent guest postings then hopefully this post has helped you get the fundamentals of understanding what it can do and you might be able to effectively harness its usefulness.
Alternatively you can see a full detailed explanation of SEOPressor V5 done by Ileane from BasicBlogTips.com.
Updated: 19 November 2017