As you research, here are a few things to keep in mind: Larger terms receive snippets more often. Longer queries consisting of six or more words tend to show snippets. Since the purpose of snippets is to answer questions, explicit questions such as "who", "what", "how", "where", and "why" search queries will obviously often include snippets of coded. But don't overlook implicit questions with words like 'do', 'cause', and 'costs', as well as action words like 'become', 'do', 'get', 'do', 'form' or "kitchen." Implicit questions also include term searches. Consider a search for "email marketing",
where the searcher searches for a definition by essentially asking the unspoken question "What is email marketing?" Snippets for general questions usually trigger a featured snippet paragraph type. 'People also ask' In particular, if you search for general questions, you may find additional keywords that result in snippets in the “People Also Ask” section of the jewelry retouching service SERPs. Here, a search for “email marketing” returns a snippet of code, along with a list of related search terms in “People Also Ask,” including “What is a email campaign?" By clicking on "What is an email campaign?" reveals an excerpt that answers this question.
Answerthepublic.com To get a list of questions asked on a particular topic, a very useful data mining tool is answerthepublic.com, which uses the Google Suggest API to find all permutations of a question people are searching for. Below are all the questions found for the keyword “cook vegetables” at Answerthepublic.com. We can then explore the specific questions for each question modifier. Here are the “how to” questions for the keyword “cook vegetables.” The long-tail keyword, “how to cook vegetables in a slow cooker,” does indeed return a featured snippet. You can also get lists of queries formulated as questions from