Tag Info

New answers tagged

1

Ideally, you markup the visible content that you already have. ("Ideally" because it’s also possible to add hidden Schema.org data which could be added to any/each page, but search engines typically prefer visible content.) For HTML5, this means that you’d have to use Microdata and/or RDFa (see my answer about their differences).


0

Here you go with correct schema code: <div itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Recipe"> <span itemprop="name">Spanish Seafood Paella Recipe By <span itemprop="author">GourmetFood, <meta itemprop="datePublished" content="2014-03-11">March 11, 2014 <img itemprop="image" ...


3

You could use Product, but I guess you’d only use its name and description properties. So why not use Offer directly? You can specify name, description, category, and price.


2

Perhaps http://schema.org/ItemList would be a better fit. But I'm not sure how it will actually help search engine to parse a menu in a better way.


1

Please change itemprop="image" to itemprop="photo" and Google Rich Snippet tool is satisfied with your (cleaned-up minimal) code. itemprop "image" is not valid Rich Snippet markup as "photo" is the property name it looks for. Please note: As your code was cleaned up and minimized I am not certain adding in your full code won't create the same or new ...


2

1.) I stand corrected on the particular problem i stated before being an ISO time/format issue. I think its because the Schemas are being mixed together. After some removal of misc stuff from source code to make this smaller OP source code is as follows: <div itemtype="http://data-vocabulary.org/Recipe" itemscope="" class="pd_main_wrapper"> ...


1

The vocabulary Schema.org can be used: Question type: A specific question - e.g. from a user seeking answers online, or collected in a Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ) document. Answer type: An answer offered to a question; perhaps correct, perhaps opinionated or wrong. You can specify the accepted answer with the acceptedAnswer property. By ...


7

Both are solutions for semantically annotating your content, but in very different ways: Microdata extends HTML5 (e.g., by introducing new attributes like itemprop), while Microformats only uses existing HTML mechanisms (like class and rel attributes). With Microdata, you can use almost any vocabulary (a popular one is Schema.org), with Microformats you ...


0

Another alternative would be to save your image as a .svg file. You can use any text editor to create this file and paste in your SVG markup. Then put the markup on just like you would do for a .png or .jpg: <div itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Organization"> <a itemprop="url" href="http://www.example.com/">Home</a> <img ...


1

You can simply refer to Your logo via meta/link tag as suggested in official documentation: http://schema.org/docs/gs.html#advanced_missing <!-- schema.org item wrapper --> <div itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Organization"> <!-- This is Your original SVG markup --> <svg id="my-logo" height="60" width="60" ...



Top 50 recent answers are included