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These answers miss the mark. Have a look at Inline caching. Since Yii is coded in PHP, a common (or perhaps uncommon) PHP pattern you'll find is that developers will sometimes write PHP code to generate Javascript code dynamically at the server - based on some state, condition or value known by the server - and then send it all to the client in one batch, ...


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Instead of using iFrames, you could load the content into the page using AJAX. Then you could implement Google's crawlable AJAX. That way both users and bots would be able to get the content.


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No. That would be serving content specifically for the benefit of search engines (i.e. to manipulate your rankings) which is against the terms of service of the search engines (i.e. this is black hat SEO). You either need to make this content available outside of an iframe, link to the iframe in your XML sitemap (assuming the contents can be loaded as a ...


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If Google isn't indexing words contained within scripts, then the words need to be added to the HTML where Googlebot does pick up on them. So that all the data isn't duplicated, it can be removed from the script. The JavaScript can pull the text out of the HTML document and use it. The text in the page can be hidden via CSS. This should not be ...


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I'm pretty sure the content in an iframe it's always going to be read as coming from the iframe page, and not the page the iframe is embedded on. I have tried in the past defining a canonical tag on the iframe page referencing the page with the iframe on to try and associate the content with that page (as you mentioned in the comments). However every time I ...


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You might want to find alternate solutions to Javascript. Javascript is clientside, which means all the calculatingpower is happening at the client. Say the client has a average PC and is using some CPU for 'stuff', the calculation might make the browser crash. Instead I suggest you either find an API to do what you want, or use a simple AJAX script, send ...


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I have found that you get the best performance by using a combination. I tend to use: A core combined JavaScript file that contains a concatenation of all the JavaScript that is required for every page on the site. In my case this includes jQuery as well as code for lightboxes and menus. Served as a separate file so that it is cached between page ...


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Here are a few options: 1) Update your Meta Tags to include the graph info. 2) Write some content that explains the graph in detail. 3) Use something like Swiftype for your internal search. You can make custom queries or adjust weight of things like title, excerpt, tags and much more. Honestly, I would just do all 3 or at least the first two.


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Folder and File Permissions and Ownership It sounds like you are having ownership problems rather than file permissions. Doing a chmod 0755 will do the following: Owner: Write - Read - Execute Group: Read - Execute Public: Read - Execute Which should allow users to read the directory however it doesn't necessary mean that files can be read or written to ...


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For github projects, you can subscribe to the release tag for project via RSS. Some examples: https://github.com/dropbox/dropbox-js/tags.atom https://github.com/angular/angular.js/tags.atom


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Do not use JavaScript to change meta information Using JavaScript to add no-index is a bad idea because JavaScript is processed after the <head> has been downloaded. You should use PHP or manually edit the HTML after the promotion. No index works but its not like instant coffee You should also note that Google does not instantly remove pages when ...


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Unfortunately, this is one of those things that you will need to test for yourself. Although Google has been known to index JavaScript-generated content; there doesn't seem to be any case studies out there that prove whether or not Google takes note of JS-generated meta tags. My advice is: Run some tests or check to see if the promotion has expired using a ...


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After some research, I settled on App Debugger (http://debug-software.intel.com/) from Intel. It was simplest and straight forward way to stream debug information from a device.


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I think the solution you're looking is a HTTP debuging proxy like Fiddler. You could then set the console's proxy settings to point to the computer running Fiddler. From there, you'll be able to view all requests and all responses. I don't think it will work properly with https sites since Fiddler installs a cert on the machine but the console will still ...



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