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It's always good practice is to put the name, author and url in the code that you are working on. But to answer your question, I need to link you the news that google putted up before almost a year ago. Google Replaces A Site’s URL In Search Results & Uses Its Site Name & Breadcrumb Path


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The links you're talking about are called sitelinks. Google's official page on the topic can be found here. There is no way to guarantee that sitelinks will appear. Google decides whether or not they want to show them, based on how useful they think it'll be to the user, and how high-quality they think your site is. You can increase the chances of getting ...


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This can have various reasons. It can take time. From their Rich Snippets documentation: Google will discover it the next time we crawl your site (although it may take some time for rich snippets to appear in search results). It depends on a "variety of signals". From their Rich Snippets documentation: When our algorithms discover technically ...


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When you have uploaded the structure data on your website, as usually structure data will take time to show in search results.


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...Google identifies index.php and the site's root as a single page These two things can totally be different. ...that redirecting index.php to root is not something we should worry about. I'd personally worry about it because: index.php is not a friendly URL especially if it has a query string attached to it. not having a friendly URL could ...


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I have client who earns pagerank 2 with the same issue as yours. I redirected index.php as default home page into (even) folder /id/. However, I include canonical as an exact information for google to see ... "where my home address is actually" That means that what google needs is our final decision in related to this. As long as we include meta ...


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One of the primary places Google looks for a date for any given page is in the URL. If a date is found in the URL, it is considered to be a strong indicator over most if not all other sources including within the response header. From this answer: How to tell how old a page is? 4] Google looks for a date within the URL. It looks for the following ...


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There is no particular SEO benefit from having the date in the URL. Search engines may certainly parse the date to know when an article was first created, but equally if the date is on the page they would use that. I'm trying not to use dates in URLs because I'm not running blogs or any similar service. In my personal opinion, link is better without ...


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You have a very competitive keyword so it'll take some time, providing you get it right. On top of the notes everyone else has suggested, I think you need to get a robots.txt file generated to ensure search engines know that they're allowed to crawl your website. Then get an XML sitemap of your pages generated and submitted to Google Webmaster Tools. ...


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You might consider using the "target search page location" flexible bid strategy. While it doesn't allow you to specify an exact position, you can target "Top of the first search results page". Flexible bid strategies set bids at action time, so it goes far beyond hourly bid adjustments. If you don't want to use flexibility bid strategies for some reason, ...


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First of Google does not search or fill up information like user did, so do not worry about 600 links, that is generated only when user enter any alphabet. Yes Googlebot execute JS very well, but they don't feel alphabet in search box. Hope it clear your doubt. From SEO perspective, I will do same breadcrumb navigation as like permalink in webpages, so ...


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Yeh, You can target traffic by updating your content regularly. But I think we should create new content sometimes for attracting our visitors. Visitors like to see new content. We can create content in various ways. Web content can also be called in different ways or names. For example, web page create, content writing, article writing, blog writing, guest ...


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These are really two separate questions: if you're thinking of implementing AMP, that shouldn't affect your choice between HTTP and HTTPS in any way. So you have two choices to make: "do you want to implement AMP?" (and it sounds like you do); and "do you want to go HTTPS?", for which I've written an answer here.


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Hi I have gone through your website and noticed it's single page website. What I will suggest you to add more pages on your website as with single page website you can't target many keywords. Google also prefer those sites in search results which have multiple pages with good amount of content. Also the keywords you are trying to rank "data strategy", "the ...


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Despite what so many SEOs tell you, search is not about keywords. Search engines do not match keywords directly and have not for a very long time. It is all about semantics (linguistics). You have several issues. 1] Not enough content to attract search users. The more content you have, the more potential you will have to attract users. Think about it, the ...


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Do you know the Google Webmaster Tools ? https://www.google.com/webmasters/tools/home Submit your website then you will have better overview/control on the seo.


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You don't see your website when you search for "data strategy", "the data strategy", "thedatastrategy" that's because there are other websites with stronger domain authority who are targeting these keywords. You have to do proper SEO for your website using these keywords to show your website on first page when someone types these keywords.If you do ...


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The problem is not with Google. Your site is not redirecting properly: $ curl --head http://www.example.com/ HTTP/1.1 301 Moved Permanently Date: Mon, 18 Jan 2016 13:09:29 GMT Server: Apache/2.4.7 (Ubuntu) Location: https://www.www.example.com/ Content-Type: text/html; charset=iso-8859-1 You are issuing an https redirect with www.www in it when http is ...


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The search engines should find the sitemap as you have it. However, I would create accounts for Google and Bing anyway and submit them through their tools. Having said that, there may be no reason to do this. SEOs like to advise creating sitemaps without context. It is often an unnecessary step. Sitemaps are only required for extremely large sites or sites ...


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I Googled "Websitename review -Site:example.com" The site: operator should be all lowercase.


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Are both sets of text content (in an HTML document) equally visible to search engines Absolutely yes: both variants are fully equal. All search engines understand unicode (your second example), the encoded HTML entities from the first example are not a problem too. The entity encoding is nothing other as another encoding like, win-8859-1, utf-8 or ...



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