The usual way of optimizing content for SEO keywords doesn't account for all the variations, which leaves a lot of traffic potential.
Many on-page SEO optimization tools like Surfer and Clearscope are available for this, but it's still hard to make sure a piece of content is optimized for all relevant keyword variations.
So for this, you can apply "content tuning."
The idea is simple: create, optimize, publish, and fine-tune.
To do this, once a post is published, give it some time to rank in Google.
After that, go to Google Search Console, filter the data for the last 28 days, select the particular post, and look at the search queries on positions 3 to 20.
Then use those queries in your post to make sure the content covers everything related to those queries.
While optimizing the content, look at the top results in Google for the specific queries and try to see how they satisfy the query's user intent.
Most of the time, it's just a definition, example, or explanation, but it makes a big difference.
This process was shared by Kevin Indig, and I encourage you to read his full post, where he explains how you can optimize for user intent to get the best SEO results possible.
You can also read Backlinko's guide to better understand the SEO search intent.