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"Next page path": the next page after visiting the page you have selected for analysis "Second page": the absolute second page of the visit. Second page works if the page you are currently viewing, is indeed the landing page (first page) of the visit. If you are viewing data of a page the visitor just viewed somewhere during his visit, it is not the next ...


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It could also count your own visits (or other developers/users) while you investigate/test the site, unless you have explicitly blocked yours/their IP from loading GA. I have seen plenty of people (especially when checking their Google indexed pages) do a Google search and click a few links to navigate around their own site. If you do that and can't find ...


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Answer is simple. User had started with google (new session) then left your website and came back directly (or other non-tagged source) to non-indexed page. Session (from google / organic) was continued and user landed on non-indexed page, but GA still counts that as organic traffic. Direct traffic, however, never updates or replaces an existing campaign ...


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You generally cannot outrank established websites for these terms due to amount of historical backlinks and other ranking factors aside from just on-page content. You can, however, try and outrank for long-tail queries first then build authority on the topic. This is more of a long-term play and is a great strategy for taking some traffic from the big guys. ...


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It depends. First: what are the websites you want to outrank? Second: how many backlinks your webpage receives from good sources? If the websites you want to outrank are very well known like CNN, ESPN, Yahoo etc. or even the most famous blogs in the category, there's no way you can do it now, and if you don't do inbound marketing for the future. In case ...


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Canonical tags should be used on pages that have the exact, or very similar content. They are used to tell Google you realise you have two duplicate pages, but only count one. You shouldn't use them on pages where you are just trying to shift over relevancy, if they don't have very similar content, the tag may be ignored altogether.


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The purpose of the canonical tag is to prevent that search engines consider the same page as two separate pages when using different URLS. For example: www.mysite.com/page/?ref=ad_platform1 www.mysite.com/page/?ref=ad_platform2 The ref parameter is used for analytics only. Without a canonical tag this could cause the search engine to to distribute ...


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Have you tried: 1) Behavior -> Site Content -> Landing Page 2) Choose Keyword as you Secondary Dimension 3) Click on Advanced Filter 4) Select Include -> Landing Page -> Contains -> [enter your landing page url] This should pull up the landing page with all of the keywords if there are any. You might not see them all since a lot of keywords now a days ...


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One possibility is that you have Universal Analytics installed and have a "Sign in with Google" button your your site. When a user signs in and comes back to that page, Universal Analytics sees the external referrer from Google and starts a new session that it thinks is organic. To combat this, I had my "Sign in with Google" functionality use meta refresh ...


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I cannot comment based on experience, as I am relatively new to the field. However, I can give you an answer. Some answer is better than no answer, right? There are advantages and disadvantages for both approaches. The disadvantages are that you might be getting some benefits on local search because of the page rank of example.com and adding your efforts to ...


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At this time I am unaware of any browser allowing domains to access local data stores of other domains. (cookies, html 5 local storage, flash objects). The simplest option here is to serve up your news letter prompt via JavaScript from just one of the domains. If the visitor is blocking third party cookies (their choice) then there is not much you can do ...



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