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Their service is not under that licence, since it works by hotlinking to images and so you don't actually host anything of theirs on your site. The images they are using fall under that licence, however, which is why they credit them when they use them on their own website (since they are re-hosting the images and so have to abide by the rules) They say, ...


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My own tests on noscript using firebug's net tab don't actually load any image contained within the noscript tags unless javascript is off. Likewise, the first poster here has no such problems and points to the w3 specification saying that such tags will be treated as text when js is on. ...


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It looks like it was taken from a video, rather than created for a gif. Specifically, this one: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Z5uHt4AwYb4 I personally wouldn't worry about copyright issues in this case - the fact the video has been there since 2007 suggests that the owner isn't that bothered, even though he is more likely to make money from selling ...


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301 Redirect Appears your image file has a 301 redirect. So the browser will load the HTTP version while the code says HTTPS. curl -I https://www.shopcandelabra.com/skin/frontend/default/candelabra/images/virtualtour.jpg HTTP/1.1 301 Moved Permanently Date: Wed, 09 Jul 2014 16:12:53 GMT Server: LiteSpeed Connection: Keep-Alive Keep-Alive: timeout=5, ...


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If by "disabling the link" you mean reaching into the user's mailboxes and making it so that the <a> tag disappears from the message, no. That being said, all you would need to do to disable or expire a link is redirect its target to some other page of your choosing at the appropriate time. Consider making a default "Sorry, but this offer has ...


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I would be careful about negatively affecting SEO rankings. Google might penalize your sites because it thinks the content is duplicate. I am not an SEO expert but wanted to throw it out there so you are aware. I found these two links that talk about duplicate content http://www.highrankings.com/duplicate-content-google-346 ...


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If you use src="images/xxx.jpg" in site A and in site B you can set <base href="site_a" /> in header of site B. This reads all images from site_a URL. Warning! Too read JS and CSS files...


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This is easier than you think. You can host the images on one of the two websites and simply use the full URL of the images to load them. For example, if you host the images on website A, you would load the images on website B using: http://websitea.com/images/image1.jpg No CDN or any special configuration required. Just basic HTTP.


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Unless you're posting to a site that actually transforms metadata into text on the page it's going to be such a low signal that I wouldn't expect google to register it (I remember seeing some photography sites that do this for metadata/geolocation info, mayyyybe flickr?). Google tends to make text not visible to users very very low in importance for good ...


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If you are trying to get the images ranked in Google Image Search, then a single image used in multiple pages is a much better idea. How well an image ranks depends on the amount of PageRank that it has. It has more PageRank when it is used in multiple pages. It is also better for your server bandwidth and usability to link images from multiple locations ...


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Using nofollow will not improve your SERP's at all, neither will share more pagerank to other links inside a page. So, you better don't do it, it will hurt your site. It's not recommended to use nofollow on internal links because it drops (Matt Cutts said "evaporates") pagerank. Links nofollowed are taken into account when calculating pagerank distribution ...


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More PageRank would flow through the links that don't contain the nofollow link relationship yes. It is not advisable to nofollow links for the benefit of manipulating PageRank though (PageRank sculpting) - for content that you do not wish to be indexed or crawled, it should contain the meta NOINDEX tag (pages) or be disallowed in the robots.txt (files and ...


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Images are page signals and factors of many... Images always help because they are one of many signals using the ALT to inform Google what the page is about, however to say they are needed is also false, its one of many factors. Google can establish factors from many other signals such as TITLE, Meta, Content and so on. Write content for your visitors not ...


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Google indexes images that are either: In an image tag -- <img src="foo.jpg"> The target of link -- <a href="foo.jpg"> If you want to remove an image from the page but still have it indexed from that page, make a link to it on that page. This is a very good technique for image search optimization anyway. Google ranks very large images ...


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Many libraries don't offer it at all, or not by default. But that's not the reason. I run a website offering images and I hate the progressive JPEGs. Why? Because the algorithm used in them is worse than my own! I use the same technique as Google, plus I actually overlay a medium thumbnail over the small one. This way, the user gets almost the full quality ...



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