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Use canonical urls. So, if your "parent" page is http:\\www.example.com\page1.html, put this line in all your "children" page's <head> tag <link href="http:\\www.example.com\page1.html" rel="canonical"> How it works? It simply says to spiders "give all the credit of this web page content to this one I link". So, Google crawls the content and ...


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This might not be what you want to hear but Google will eventually deprecate this escaped fragment for crawling. Why? Because they'll be able to crawl Javascript itself even more than it already can. Take a look at this study released just this past week:How Googlebot Crawls Javascript. Consider using HTML5, CSS3, and the browsers pushState (or History APi) ...


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You generally don't want to use noscript as crawlers will ignore that. By looking at the clean cache of your page: http://webcache.googleusercontent.com/search?q=cache:http://www.balkanreporter.rs/&hl=en&strip=1 I can see text is visible on your page so you should be good to go. One thing to note is to update your anchor text to wrap around useful ...


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If your page starts with just a "loading" screen, then you may be in trouble. I don't think all search engines support javascript. Google states they do but Its best not to depend on it. Also, your method requires users to make a minimum of two requests to the server just to receive some useful content. This will be a problem if your pages are visited very ...


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No, Google is capable of executing Javascript and it will see your content.



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