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Your sitemap should only have one version of your URLs. It sounds like you would prefer that you https URLs get indexed, so you should not have any http URLs in any of your sitemaps. When you switch your site to HTTPS Google may take a few weeks to figure everything out. Google had some problems with my site and others have reported similar issues. ...


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our website...is a single page application and the urls change dynamically based on search results....Last week we submitted about 10 static pages which showed up at site:example.com but now they are not showing either. What shall we do so for google to start indexing our website? You're confusing google You're basically asking google to index your ...


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As Google never will return more than 1000 results, my key was from standalone Perl script to query ( with the help of Lynx --accept-cookies ) several segments for site:myweb.xxx in the way https://www.google.es/search?q=site:www.955170000.com+%2B+"AA"&num=50&filter=0 The script calculates the string for search, now is "AA" , next will seek "AB" ...


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Google has algorithms to detect duplicate content. When Google detects that two pages have the same, it picks one index and ignores the others. See: What is duplicate content and how can I avoid being penalized for it on my site? If you want to choose which one Google indexes, you should pick one and make it the canonical domain. Redirect the others to ...


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I add my sites with www and non-www versions to Google Webmaster Tools. The version you don't use won't have much in it, but is good to be able to see that. Adding both versions may show you problems that would otherwise be hard to catch. You may find that there is historical data on one or the other as well. You should only submit a site map for the ...


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In the case where you have both www and non-www verions of the site readily available (i.e, you are not using 301 redirects from www to non-www or vice versa), yes, both profiles should be created in Google Webmasters Tools (GWT). However, you should also then specify your preferred domain to GWT, so that Google doesn't treat the www and non-www versions as ...


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Is creating two different properties necessary? In this situation as you stated there are two separate entities, and you need to create two different properties. I've submitted sitemaps for both properties. Will Google give relevance to only one of them? If so which one? Google will give same relevance to both.


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Okay. I will try and explain what I know the best that I can quickly. Perhaps just explaining some of this will make things clear. In the early days of Google, a term index would be, in effect, a relational or leaf table that tied terms in a term index (forward and reversed) to a document using a docID and wordID with other metrics. Part of semantic ...


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I assume, Google decides about indexing through measuring of duplication (or similarity) rate of certain page on URL basis and indexes all pages, containing less then 100% (or 90%, or X% - only Google knows exactly the number) duplicate (if nothing, like noindex, prevents it). Finding duplicated content isn't a trivial task and is error-prone because of ...


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Just about every website you visit will at least have a certain percentage of duplicate content. A perfect example of this is a logo specific to the website that appears on all content pages to indicate that the content is part of the website itself. This kind of thing is something google will index in its entirety (provided of course the rest of the content ...



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