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Googlebot is finding your redirect links but it probably can't crawl them because you have disallowed them in robots.txt. It then thinks that your site has additional content and it "indexes" it with the link text. You could get around this by making your links point exteranally, but use JavaScript to write in the tracking. That way Googlebot can see ...


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You can add Robots Meta tags into your pages. It will tell robots to index the content of a page, and/or not scan it for links to follow. You can also put revisit meta tags, It will tell the spider to come back to your website and index it again. Here is the both tag


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There are few ways to get indexed your post. Please follow mentioned below: Update XML sitemap in Webmaster Tools Fetch your post through Webmaster Tools Insert Meta index tag to your post Post new content regular basis


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I would suggest that if these links are not needed, that they be removed for safety sake. However, you can always use canonical links to indicate that the original content is on your older site. Google gives guidance on this: https://support.google.com/webmasters/answer/139066?hl=en Look at this specifically: ...


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There may not be any way to find out when an arbitrary web page was first indexed by Google — certainly I don't know of any way to do so. It's possible that Google simply does not store that information, since there's no real reason why they'd need to. Besides, even if they do store this information, they really have no particular reason to make it ...


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To know the age of an URL you can follow this link by replacing www.example.com by the URL you want: https://www.google.com/search?tbs=cdr%3A1%2Ccd_min%3A1%2F1%2F2000&q=site%3Ahttp%3A%2F%2Fwww.example.com&safe=active&gws_rd=ssl For example, here's the result from Google for the Meta site of Stack Overflow: Otherwise, the Wayback machine is ...


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Zistoloen found a way to have Google display the date when it first indexed the content of the page. I'm adding it to my answer as well because I think I can explain it more clearly. Search Google for something that brings up the page you want as a result Use "Search Tools" Select "Custom Range..." from the "Any time" drop down Put in a large date range ...


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It could also be duplicate content filters. Do a site search then go to last page of search results. This may be page 30 or more. At the bottom of the last page you should see something similar to this: In order to show you the most relevant results, we have omitted some entries very similar to the 348 already displayed. If you like, you can repeat ...


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You do not have an indexing problem. Google Webmasters Tools is the authoritative source of information about your website with Google. Whatever it says there is true. Operators like site: and link: are known to not show all relevant results. This is on purpose as it prevents others from knowing exactly Google is handling your website inhibits any attempts ...


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If your site already had 10 million pages indexed, I would say double-check that your site is crawlable and a sitemap is submitted through Google Webmaster Tools. Google does prefer sitemaps for larger sites such as yours. It takes time for Google to notice changes sometimes especially if there is a major change with a ton of pages. It can take as much as ...


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You could try and promote the site a bit more and get more inbound links, and/or ensure that your server can cope with a bigger crawl. See below, (but the whole answer linked is worth a read) : There is also not a hard limit on our crawl. The best way to think about it is that the number of pages that we crawl is roughly proportional to your ...


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set up a webmaster for your website, it is recommended by google. It will help you in finding errors in crawling.



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