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3

I would recommended either using the www or non-www and stick with it. Set a preferred URL in Webmaster Tools and then 301 to either your www or non-www. The reason for this would be Google would see both the non-www and www sites as two separate websites. If the content is exactly the same, then you could be penalized with duplicate content.


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Yes. This is duplicate content. Here's Google's definition of duplicate content: Duplicate content generally refers to substantive blocks of content within or across domains that either completely match other content or are appreciably similar. Mostly, this is not deceptive in origin This content is the same content just presented in a different way. ...


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Instead of just showing 1000 links all at once, you could introduce: a pagination feature - showing between 10 and 30 links per page, e.g. 50 pages of 20 links each, or 20 pages of 50 links each. For example: |< < Page 3 of 20 > >| a search box - enabling users to seach for a document using related keywords instead of scrolling through an ...


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Facebook in general doesn't like to send users out of it, that's why it makes it difficult for the users to leave. I've had that problem in the past, then stopped, then had it again, there seems to be no reason for this. I think Facebook handles the same links differently. For example sharing a link inside a group is not the same as sharing it on a wall or ...


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It's 320px wide. To figure this out I ran Page Speed Insight (PSI) on a page with ranges of media queries that changed the background color at different breakpoints. After narrowing the width down to within 20px, I added a media query for every width within that 20px range until I found exactly the width PSI was using. The reason this is (arguably) ...


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You can't server-side redirect from http://www.example.com/#!page1 to http://www.example.com/#!page2 because the server doesn't see the fragment ("#!page1"). For AJAX-crawling, you'd need to redirect from the old crawlable URL to the new displayed URL, which will ultimately result in the new crawlable URL being crawled. So in short: 301 redirect from ...


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Please do not think that the auto-suggestion mechanism is too much of any indication. It is a simple process that has no significant tie to search. But your question is still a good one. Both domain names will perform for search as they should. There may be some confusion for users who are looking for one or the other domain with the auto-suggestion ...


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Install the Yoast SEO plugin on both installations and then add the generated sitemaps to your Google Webmasters account. Google Webmasters allows you to submit multiple sitemaps, so it should be pretty straight forward.


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I find it plausible that Google uses the number of visitors to a website as a ranking factor. Google can get this data (See Can Googlebot read any hosting stats?) Google Analytics: Although Google has said they won't use Google Analytics data for ranking purposes. Google AdSense, Google TagManager, or DFP: These are all 3rd party JavaScript on many web ...


2

Before your question was clarified, you had said that you had a responsive site. Here is how you would use responsive CSS to change the image based on browser size: @media screen and (max-width:480px) { #myimage { background:url('/smaller-image.png'); } } @media screen and (min-width:481px) { #myimage { ...


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The problem is in the source code of your website: <a target="new" href="www.brightstartstudios.com"> That is missing the http://. It should be: <a target="new" href="http://www.brightstartstudios.com"> Google is interpreting what you currently have as a relative link. You need to include the http:// to make it absolute to another site. ...


1

I have seen this before. It is likely a bad link on a scraper site somewhere and Google followed it. Often the software tools that they use have weird bugs in them that make bad links, references, and user agents and so on. You will see this again. For what it is worth, do not worry about 404 errors that do not exist. These things happen. Just let them a be ...


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I did some research for this question and found some interesting thins, such as: Is it a fake crawler? -> http://stackoverflow.com/questions/15840440/google-proxy-is-a-fake-crawler-for-example-google-proxy-66-249-81-131-google-c Conclusion by the user: These 'crawlers' are not crawlers but are part of the live website preview used in the Google ...


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The source of your problem can be in html or in javascript, and you cannot control the links that other people put on the net too.. And because he finds a page when making a request for it, it indexes it. I miss some information to give answer with code (using a CMS? Other rules in .htaccess, etc…), but here are some ways : Write a permanent redirect in ...


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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 ...


1

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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G+ reviews are useful, but I doubt they have a large impact on your ranking in global Google search. They are however useful when people are searching for specific business places - the G+page with the most (positive) reviews is the first search result for nearby business. I am diversifying my reviews across different providers. I have a single webpage ...


1

Google will customize search results according to a number of different factors. This means that different users will see different results. These factors include, but are not limited to: Your search term (obviously). Previously-visited websites. Country (local search). i.e. Somebody searching for "football" in America will receive a different result than ...


1

If your only link to these internal pages in one link each from your home page, the problem is that they don't each get enough Pagerank. Pagerank is a measure of the link juice passed to a page from its inbound links. Your home page only has so much Pagerank and it can only pass a very tiny amount when you divide it up between 1,000 links. One of the ...


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There is no benefit or harm from doing this as each page is judged on its own merit. This would be no different if you used a subdomain for each topic (or even gave them all each their own domain). e.g. dogs.mysite.com cats.mysite.com


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2048 bit signatures You seem to be mixing up the signed certification to that of the actual encryption rate. Nowadays most good SSL providers will use a NIST recommended 2048 bit signed certification, because SHA2 is becoming the norm and actually recommended encryption rate you should be looking for is 256bit minimal however SHA2 supports 224, 256, 384 or ...


1

It will take time for Google to start properly indexing your website, as it is still processing your content and "figuring you out". This kind of behaviour is common with newly-submitted websites. One or two pages are indexed and they show up on Google (mostly, under very specific search queries). Then they disappear. Then they reappear. All of this common. ...


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Note: This snippet on its own is not doing what you want because you didn’t specify any vocabulary. Here in my answer I’ll use the schema: prefix as specified in the RDFa Core Initial Context. (Not needed if you have a vocab on a parent element.) The author property takes one name. And it expects a Person (or Organization) type as value. And it doesn’t make ...


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Copy the app/code/core/Mage/Adminhtml/Block/Catalog/Product/Edit/Tab/Attributes.php to app/code/local/Mage/Adminhtml/Block/Catalog/Product/Edit/Tab/Attributes.php In the function _prepareForm(), after the line if ($form->getElement('meta_description')) { ... Add if ($form->getElement('name')) { ...


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If you want the page to rank and be returned for queries relevant to the scientific papers within it, you will have to change the page structure. Right now, it's a list of 1000 links. That's a useful resource to Googlebot for discovering all the papers you link to, but not a useful page for human visitors. The New York Times has a similar approach for ...


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Google does not always inform site owners about penalties. Some will argue, but there is a reason why the Google Webmaster Tools (GWT) lables this option as Manual Penalties. In the beginning that's exactly what that feature was. But now Google has automated several additional penalties but not all. So please do not count on this feature as the definitive ...


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How to add similar sites Google will only associate other sites with your own if theirs many websites that the website is similar too, if your site is unique or badly optimized you will not get a similar. Also for some searches it may be disabled and generally most similar are for front pages only. Share and search bar Sharing and search bar options are ...


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AND and OR are equivalent so it's impossible in that way. More info and examples, you'll find there: https://developers.google.com/analytics/devguides/reporting/core/v3/reference#OR But... there is a simple solution. Use ga:sourceMedium to filter out combined specific type of medium with a source. E.g. filter expression: ga:sourceMedium==google / ...


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Using site:domain.com will see if its been completely de-indexed, but that's pretty harsh on the scale of penalties Google can dish out. Others you may want to try are: Seeing if they rank for their brand term. If its uncompetitive and they are not #1, this can be a sign they have had a penalty Check the PageRank to see if its 0, although unreliable ...


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Thats kinda strange. Im assuming its because v1.0 is the first words on the page and because you put the string inside of a logo div. Normally Google would pull the fallback/alt/title site name from that logo div innards. Since you have no alt+title on the img, its using the next div assuming its in text logo fallback. Google uses class/id names in a manner ...



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