Whilst Domain age does carry a certain amount of significance in terms of its SEO value, it is in the greater scheme of things, relatively small (however a lot of small values add up), This is in part due to the fact that it is seen to have been around for a while and therefore is a stable business or website enterprise generating sufficient traffic, however, it really all goes back to high quality content, the amount of content as well as the number of back links to the content.

In short, any views that you may have in regards to your website content, this is the best way to sum it up; "As good as you think you are - what do other people think of your content" and does this reflect in your Google or other search engine rankings.
lipstickImages as an asset for organic search engine results and search engine optimization, are often overlooked in the greater scheme of things.  Images can definitely help drive traffic by means of people using image search as well as their inclusion in the universal search results.
Before we go any further, it is also important to remember that the misuse of images can lead to copyright infringement, so please take notice of this.
The use of the right image is incredibly important. Great images can add a whole new dimension to an article or page that can encourage people to share the page and create some great back-links to your site (very important). Research has shown that while text is still the first thing seen on the page, the image is what sells the page, so where possible, buy the best image that you can afford for articles,
Alt text or tags that should always be included, are another way that search engines help determine what your image is about. Unlike traditional web content, search engines cannot determine the context of an image. As a result, search engines need to rely on captions around the image, alt text, file names and other surrounding text. By adding descriptive text in the "alt" tag helps the search engines determine what the context of the image may be about.
The code for this would look something like the following.
<img src="/lipstick.jpg" alt="brilliant red lipstick ">
woman with computerImages should have meaningful filenames. Using an ID, e.g. SKU or #, is simply not good practice and does nothing to inform search engines crawlers about the context of the image. Filenames, like the ones below, are common examples of what can be found and should be avoided at all costs: 112334_mainone.jpg Med-01-2014-med.jpg 6c02-11e0-b36e-00144feab49a.jpg Images should have meaningful filenames without overly long paths, e.g. images.domainname.com/department/branding/sportswear-fashion-shorts.jpg Don't forget to include location information, if that is relevant too, e.g. images.domainname.com/hotelsname-area-street-Glasgow.jpg Ideally you want to be able to change the image filename, without having to re-upload the image. images.domainname.com/short-black-dress-1.jpg As you can see, we are also use hyphens and not underscore in the naming converntions, this is because Google sees them differently. If you have a style of site that updated regularly, the use of images that are relevant to trending items is always a great idea and will pay dividends. Remember if you want to allow Google to index all your images, then set the robots.txt file to allow the crawlers to follow the structure to your images, likewise if you wish to hide them, then set the robots.txt to disallow.
The content of the article in which image is embeded and relates to, should relate to all of the things that you’ve optimized thus far. in short, if you are writing or have written an article on "British Cows", then the image should be of a "British Cow". The image should be "british-cow", the alt tag "A British Cow",. When these things align, it helps search engines confirm that you’re not creating a spamm page and that the image is ultimately relevant to the article and it's content.  This will have included the image name and its alt tags as well as the images URL, which we will cover next.