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I think @media-queries are simpler. You load the two ad units and under 768px you hide one and show the other. This is valid. The solution you are using is good but as you insert the new ad unit under 768, you also need to remove the other. This guide from Google explains what you can't do: Hiding ad units at anytime (e.g., display:none), unless ...


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adsbygoogle.js and osd.js are third party JavaScript files. Your server isn't the one that sends them to users, so you have no control over their caching. .htaccess will be of no help in this situation. The page speed recommendations are just that: recommendations. They are not hard and fast rules. There are times that you want to break the rules. In ...


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You don't have all the information to analyze this yourself. You would also need the ad click logs from Google. They likely had some clicks on ads in their logs associated with a user and IP address. They were suspicious. It didn't look like the clicks from a user that was actually browsing your site. They asked for your server logs so they could ...



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