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A few things to note: Use of ARIA attributes is not deprecated in HTML, but use on native elements which have built in roles/states and properties is discouraged now as their use in general serves no purpose. In the case cited they are warnings not errors. It is an error if a MUST requirement is not adhered to. It is a warning if a SHOULD requirement is not ...


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No, ARIA Role attributes have not been deprecated in HTML5; The element name/role name redundancy is to provide a fallback for user agents that do not support ARIA role attributes. The fallback (graceful degradation) "fills the gaps in support for HTML5 semantics as ARIA is more robustly supported by most modern browsers and assistive technology" <nav ...


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The following is from the perspective of the HTML5 specification, based on the assumption that consumers (like search engines) will expect and work with what is specified in the HTML standards. In current practice, such markup details probably don’t matter much for SEO, but it can be important for other consumers and accessibility. I’ll use headings of the ...


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To begin, none of your examples have anything to do with semantics. Your question is based completely on the parser model where the page is read top-to-bottom in the traditional way. For this reason, your first example is correct. The following examples will fail to give you predictable results and can cause you serious heart-burn. Please understand that ...


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You can use iframe to load target website in another html page. You need to change the link in the first page though and create a second html with iframe for the target website. You can show a portion of the target website using css. However, if you don't own the target website, it may be illegal. Read this - ...


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It’s similar to using the meta element for Microdata (in fact, the only difference between meta and link is that link must be used if the value is a URI, meta in every other case): Use link if you can’t provide a visible hyperlink/image/video/etc. A typical (but not the only) reason for using link is in cases where the URL is not supposed to be visited by ...


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For the Microdata, it does not matter if you use div, span or li. Using this is invalid, of course (span can’t have the attributes a and href): <span a href="http://www.example.com/" itemprop="url"></span> If you want to provide a URL without having a clickable/visible link, use the link element (which can be used in the body if used for ...


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You are over thinking this. Search engines use semantics more for weighting these days. While the old parser models still make sense, semantics plays a much larger role. Here are some answers that will provide some background before I answer your question more directly. This answer explains how content is weighted: Why would a website with keyword stuffing ...



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