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1

You can either move it from the directory as mentioned, or you can keep it in the directory and have it appear in the root by doing a bit of tweaking as follows: Go to the General panel. In the box for Site address (URL): change the address to the root directory's URL. Example: http://example.com. Click Save Changes. (Do not worry about the error message ...


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The idea is usually to track such clicks and remove the SEO benefit. Most such links will not be counted by Google and will not have a direct SEO benefit for your site. Even if Google does process the JS redirect script and discovers your linked page via such a redirect, it wouldn't give it the benefit of being counted as a regular plain-text editorial link ...


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Internal links with parameters are best written with the magic word fullurl, e.g. [{{fullurl:Page|action=edit}} edit Page]. If I understand correctly, you want to take an inline query (Ask) like {{#ask: [[Category:City]] [[located in::Germany]] | limit=3 }} and get a link to its "edit query" panel. The easiest would be to add limit=0 and let the user ...


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I am a content blogger and I have asked similar questions to seo pros on Fiverr and the summation of what everyone has said is simply this, Is the link a necessity, profitable or relative to your long tail keywords. How does it affect your bounce rate. Will it take readers off your site? Does it support your thesis or show an example? is it repeated in ...


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Simple answer. Both! Let me explain. Semantics is a rather complex topic to get into, however, link text on a page is still viewed as content and therefore contains semantic value in determining what content is about. It simply melds into the content. The link text is also viewed as content that describes the target page. It is weighted heavily in semantic ...


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Yes this is normal for a site of your size. Google throttles the indexing of pages to prevent the manipulation of their search results. As your site becomes more seasoned (domain age, external links, spider visits. etc) more of your pages will show in their index. If you are properly using the sitemap and internally linking your pages together via site wide, ...


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What I happen to do with every page I made is use the following tag: <base href="http://example.com/path/to/majority/"> What it does is set the default path (instead of current path) for all relative URLs so you know exactly what page is loaded. For example. If someone went to http://example.com/specialpage/index.html and the HTML code passed to ...


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Remember that "signup" is a relative URL. It opens the URL signup relative to the URL of the page in which that link is in. For example, on example.com/ if you add href="signup", it'll lead to example.com/signup. But on example.com/about/index.html if you add the same, it'll go to example.com/about/signup. Since that URL isn't valid, the server might be ...


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So you're telling us the page does not exist (for mobile users)? That means it should be a 404 redirect. The 301 means that the page has moved, but it simply doesn't exist.


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You say you are getting a message about faulty redirect, so not why you think that means duplicate content? Google are pretty clear about redirecting smart phone users if there isn't a matching page Faulty redirects A faulty redirect occurs when a desktop page incorrectly redirects smartphone users to a smartphone page not relevant to their query. ...


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It’s similar to using the meta element for Microdata (in fact, the only difference between meta and link is that link must be used if the value is a URI, meta in every other case): Use link if you can’t provide a visible hyperlink/image/video/etc. A typical (but not the only) reason for using link is in cases where the URL is not supposed to be visited by ...



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