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I guess there is no reason to assume that Google wouldn’t handle SVGs as value of the image property: Schema.org’s image property expects an image URL (or an ImageObject). SVG is an image format (image/svg+xml). Google does index SVG images. (Of course, we can never be sure; and things might change always.) Generally, the syntax shouldn’t matter, as ...


2

You are missing some closing </div> tags. If I correctly interpret your intentions, it should look like this: <div itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/SocialEvent"> <a itemprop="url" href="www.convention-name.org"><div itemprop="name"><strong>Bob's Convention</strong></div></a> <div ...


1

If your web page is a search results page, simply use SearchResultsPage instead of WebPage. It’s a hierarchy. Each child inherits from all its ancestors. So a SearchResultsPage is a more specific WebPage, which is a more specific CreativeWork, which is a more specific Thing. Always go with the most specific type that applies to your case. On a type’s ...


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Historically, Google said they ignored structured data which was not used to markup visible content. Because your snippet shows both date published and date updated as visible on-page content but the Moz example shows date published as non-visible meta data, I'd try tweaking that and seeing if it works to get Google to show the last update date instead.


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I had the same problem in a different context. My solution was to set the price of the offer to the lowest price and then specify an instance of PriceSpecification where I state the minimum price that is of EQUAL value to the value in the price tag and then a maximum price. This effectively means that there is a product with price X AND that X price ...



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