Hot answers tagged google-search
This is just an ad. Google apparently does not check to see if you already have a Google Webmasters Tools account before displaying the ad. I see this all the time for my site. Nothing to worry about.
Splash screens are acceptable according to Google. They do offer some best practices however, when using multi-language/multi-regional sites. In this article, Google recommends the use of the hreflang tag within <link rel="alternate" ... /> tag in the head. The specific excerpt from the article is below: For language/country selectors or ...
Your problem is rather simple to understand. Your title tag is too short and your description meta-tag is short and rather nondescript. Follow that, your h1 tag matches your title tag and is too short and nondescript. Your first h2 tag is also nondescript. Your first paragraph is also short. In short, you have not given anything for Google to use for a ...
If you try to show content to Google and not users, you'll be trouble because that's cloaking. Search engines are actually crawling your content for it's users so if these end users can't see the content then whats the point. May be you could provide some sample of you book, which can also be crawlable.
I am not sure about how Google might treat an Italian site, however, I rather suspect the process is the same. So I will continue. In your case, Google likely does not like the title as provided in the title tag. It is important that the title tag is not too short or too long and that the title tag be carefully crafted especially when using the pipe ...
In HTML5, iframe comes as a replacement for frameset. iframe has been around since HTML 4. It was introduced at the same time as frameset. There isn't a replacement for frameset since framesets are just awful. Is this expected? Yes. If the server says that only pages from the same origin may frame a page, then it will appear blank if framed from a ...
As is is clear that the pipe character holds special meaning in this situation, I would suggest using a substitute in your page title markup, such as the light vertical bar ❘ (❘, U+2758), or the double vertical line ‖ (‖, U+2016).
Going by your example, I will guess that google chooses the word "contact" over "hi let's talk" as a title because your page probably has the word "contact" more than once and it sounds more professional. But if you want a good chance at having your title as the title in search results, then you want to make it related to your page. This means having ...
You should definitely go back to the original format. And no, Google won't penalise you for that - mistakes happen and based on what you said, you aren't trying to game the algorithm or spam Google. In fact, if you check Webmaster Tools, you should start seeing duplicate title notifications and suggestions from Google to differentiate your Title tags. ...
I found a good discussion here and I like Zachary Schuessler answer. I tested my page with the tool mentioned and I saw google crawlers is seeing my hidden contents.
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