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You are right, rel=nofollow is only for links. <img> tag can't have rel=nofollow attribute. What do you mean by disallow google to crawl out of my website through images? Google bot doesn't crawl out when it encounters an external image. It just gives a positive (or sometimes negative) recognition to it and may index it - Google can't crawl an ...


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Your mistaken, Google can see your code, in the fetch test you are suppose to have a horizontal scroll bar and in the screenshot you do not, which would indicate a browser issue, not a Google, or website. Also, the reason you can see your friends code is because his code is clean (beautified) and yours is a mess. If you fix your browser issue, or use a ...


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Google will mostly only crawl the static markup of your page. Here's link to documentation -> https://developers.google.com/structured-data/schema-org JSON-LD is supported for all Knowledge Graph features, sitelink search boxes, Event Rich Snippets, and Recipe Rich Snippets; Google recommends the use of JSON-LD for those features. For the remaining ...


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For some reason Google thinks your client's website is a relevant website when someone searches for bad-keyword. This works in the exact same way as trying to score good for keyword, the websites content and titles and other SEO valuable items score high in relevance. Apparently this site provides good results for this keyword, other than rewriting the ...


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This happens to just about everyone somewhere along the line. I had made a bad/silly mistake in an algorithm that detected bad bots and resulted in about 24,000 pages that told Google that it was a bad bot. Kinda funny when you think about it! You are not penalized. Your pages rank should all come back just fine. You were just serving the wrong page. Once ...


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Well, google says they can effectively crawl and index dynamic URLs. Static URLs are known to be better than dynamic URLs for a number of reasons including the following: Static URLs tend to rank better in search engines. The content found on dynamic pages is usually indexed by search engines much more slowly than that of static pages. Static URLs look ...


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I did a search today where I was not logged in to Chrome, and it listed my sub-domain and my main domain on the first page. I thought this was weird, why now, so suddenly after this question. I didn't realize that I had turned on personal search results for Google, which affected the results I saw. Turning off personal search results for Google gave me the ...


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The answer is - which one is Google indexing? It will only index one version. That's the one you disavow. Do it with the root domain (domain:example.com) and you don't even need to specify a protocol.


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This is a difficult question to answer simply because there is no direct answer to this question. So let's see if we can work through the process. Let's assume a few things. The first of which is a blanket 301 redirect from one site, HTTP, to another, HTTPS. The second is that there are links to the HTTP site and not to the HTTPS site. What we know. The ...


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Interestingly, while I get the same "Traduire cette page" link from google.fr, on visiting the page (my browser is set to British English) Chrome tells me the page is in French and offers to translate it. The browser function allows you to report errors. I can't be sure that errors reported here will affect search results, but it's certainly worth a ...


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In response to your key question point, can Googlebot be restricted from indexing certain portions of a page only the answer is not at this time. The only supported methods at this time for controlling indexing apply to full pages such as adding rel="nofollow" to certain links and using your robots.txt file to deny access to certain resources. As for what ...



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