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1) Yes ii - Unknown, but it may help to keep the information under seal in the court records instead of being accessible to anyone who requests the records of the case. c. I wouldn't at this time. This has very little to do with you personally. The plaintiff is attempting to show that Google acted in an arbitrary or capricious fashion when they closed his ...


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Google will penalize pages with an excessive number of ads but you can have up to three ad blocks with no penalty (based on AdSense policy). As for page load it does effect pagerank but not a ridiculously huge amount compared to how content affects it.


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Yes it does. It affects adsense big time. Google does not make SSL compliancy mandatory for Adwords and third party ad networks. HTTPS-enabled sites require that all content on the page, including the ads, be SSL-compliant. As such, AdSense will remove all non-SSL compliant ads from competing in the auction on these pages. If you do decide to convert ...


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I am not sure if there are many (or any?) mobile phones with device width of 240px or less so you shouldn't worry too much. Also, why don't you use responsive ad unit and dictate size of the ad unit for each screen size. <style type="text/css"> .adslot_1 { display:inline-block; width: 120px; height: 600px; } @media (max-width: 280px) { .adslot_1 { ...


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You should refer to google documentation on how to modify responsive ad code If you want to only show ads for certain screen sizes you can use CSS to accomplish this. The following example shows you how to modify your ad code to use CSS3 media queries to hide ads for specific screen sizes: <style type="text/css"> .adslot_1 { display:inline-block; ...



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