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From your bug report to Google, another user nitecruzr posts this helpful advice: The only way to avoid this problem is to not switch between "Compose" and "Edit HTML" modes, in Post Editor. Or plan your post development - and add relative links as the last step before publishing. ...


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Reciprocal linking is not much effective after Google updates. If you really want to generate backlink of your website then do blog commenting in your niche blogs and submit your blog in different blog directories. I think it will give you better result than reciprocal linking.


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Reciprocal links are just bad if it’s been overused. You can only link to other pages as long as it’s relevant to your website. Try to link to other sites that will help to improve your backlinks naturally.


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Reciprocal links (especially site wide) are not as efficient compared to several years ago. Nowadays, a good link exchange would be a text link from a post content (in the beginning if possible) by using your brand names as anchor text (to make the link almost natural). The two links can point to the home page of the other site: One link from a blog post ...


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This is easy. This is a link scheme and is definitely something the search engines hate. Doing it will ultimately hurt your site. Don't do it.


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This is a false premise. Here is what I mean. You have one website and 10 new websites. You have now divided your attention and efforts by 11 and created 10 more competitors. It is that simple. The notion of a keyword match domain name by Google was a misnomer. Sure it existed for a while, but it was a silly notion right from the start and Google realized ...


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Google Analytics has a feature called Enhanced Link Attribution that does exactly what you want: You can tag your pages to implement an enhanced link-tracking functionality that lets you: See separate information for multiple links on a page that all have the same destination. For example, if there are two links on the same page that both lead to ...


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I don't think that there is a way to do that without doing a little extra. I couple of ways I can think of are below: 1) Set up an event for each of the links or use a Link-Click Listener if you use Google Tag Manager. Google Tag Manager will be your best bet if you are trying to track a ton of links. It will help you automate the whole process a bit. 2) ...


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Solution: add the canonical URL to the product page and point it to the "root" magento/product. Not sure if necessary, but probably yes for the sitemap: remove all the asssociated product from the parent category and add them to the sub ones.


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Having many interal links to any single page that has the same anchor text is fine. On this site, almost every link to a question will have anchor text of the title of the question. Repeated anchor text just indicates that the site is powered by a database. There is no penalty for having a database driven site. It is a very common case. There are some ...


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If you have a dynamic website such are yours, naturally, you're going to have a lot of internal links with the same anchor text. As long as you're providing descriptive and useful content on the page and not trying any blackhat tactics, you should be fine.


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Two thoughts Can you enforce a trailing slash on your URLs. For example, www.example.com/shop/special-plant-offers/ (Sorry, it's 2:30 am and I just forgot the explanation for why this might work.) The equal sign "=" looks suspiciously like a special character to me. A) I have had a few problems with copy and paste code containing weird unicode that was ...


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If any URL's on your website have changed and the content is the same (or at the very least, similar in nature), then the old URL should 301 redirect to the new URL. It is not necessary to leave the old URL in the site navigation at all, search engines will still visit the old URL whether it is linked to or not providing it is indexed as they will just pull ...


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On the "separate simple HTML file" you created, add the following to the <head> <meta name="robots" content="noindex"> That will instruct Google and other search engines who respect the directive to not index that specific page but will follow the links on that page. If you really are only interested in Google's index, then use <meta ...



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