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I know Google Trends/Zeitgeist. But what I'm looking for is a service where you can enter, for example "Politics", and then the service gives out the most popular queries containing "Politics"-keyword in the query, so I can see the other keywords people are using in combination with it.

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closed as not constructive by Eight Days of Malaise, codingbadger Nov 23 '11 at 11:57

As it currently stands, this question is not a good fit for our Q&A format. We expect answers to be supported by facts, references, or expertise, but this question will likely solicit debate, arguments, polling, or extended discussion. If you feel that this question can be improved and possibly reopened, visit the help center for guidance.If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

@Barry Why was this question closed as "not constructive"? I don't see anything "off-topic" about it. – Anderson Green Apr 6 '13 at 2:18
@AndersonGreen See this meta post on the subject. Thanks – codingbadger Apr 8 '13 at 13:52
up vote 5 down vote accepted

Use Google Insights for Search (Beta).

Just enter your search term(s) in the search box and hit Enter. You will see the top searchs and rising searches about your search term listed below.

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Great, thanks. If you download the .csv file on top you get some more search terms than the listed ones. – Hauser Nov 17 '11 at 13:06
You're welcome. – Mehper C. Palavuzlar Nov 17 '11 at 13:14
The link to Google Insights for Search now redirects to the Google Trends homepage. I wonder if this service is still available anywhere. – Anderson Green Apr 6 '13 at 2:19

You can use Google's autocomplete, if you type in a keyword it gives you a few suggestions which seem to be pulled of the most popular query (although surely heavily filtered). You can also try to add a space before you word after you typed it in to get a few new results.

Google example

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+1 thanks, didn't thought of this, tested it a bit. Unfortunately people seem not to use more than 3 search words, then auto-completion mostly stops. I still would prefer a bit more detailed statistical data. – Hauser Nov 16 '11 at 21:14

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