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Load times and compatibility are the only real concerns. Neither of those should be a problem if the sites still works well and looks good without the video loading.


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Google measures the speed of your page using Googlebot. If the page load event doesn't happen for 10 seconds, Google may directly penalize your page. Google pays attention to user experience. If users turn back to Google too look for something else, Google notices. If your video is loading so slowly that it makes your site appear to load slower to ...


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Mike, am also faced same problem one month ago. some unwanted files(scripts), any plugin or some malware scripts are running your server(or hosting space). That file are taking your SMTP relay much more. You should check your server SMTP report. and check whether the Brush-force attack happens, that means cphulkd-brutes list(IP address). another one ...


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If you really want to set a small keepalive timeout. You can do that. NOTE: the tests are no longer available on webpagetest, so I couldn't see them. I'm assuming that the connection isn't used for a few seconds and then the favicon is requested. You have two options. Accept that a new connection is required the first time the favicon is requested. ...


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To anwser this question first a little background: HTTP works on top of TCP. When the browser opens a connection it sends a TCP packet with the HTTP request to the server. Because TCP has TCP slowstart the server can at most send 10 packets back, totalling 14KB to the browser. After that it has to wait for an acknowledgement from the browser before it can ...


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AMP is about making pages load faster so the use case so far is for reading articles / static content only. It will give a slight ranking boost from Feb 2016 but I wouldn't worry just yet. Page speed is a really important factor from a UX point of view though. If you don't have huge resources use AMP if you have static stuff (text/IMG). You should ...


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As long as your redirect chains are of reasonable length, redirect chains are absolutely fine. If you chain 4 or more redirects together Google may start to refuse to follow them. If you chain 10 or more redirects together browsers start to give errors to users. If chained redirects your site to be faster, I would use the chained redirects. As long as ...


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i would go this way: go into log files and check, which parameters has googlebot (IP, user agent etc.) On IP addresses you can relate on this list: http://www.iplists.com/google.txt Then drive all IPs through geo-localization to get to know, from where exactly comes the bot. And then go to webpagetest.org and try to select the most nearest location, most ...


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You are using the ^ and $ (anchors in regex speak) because you are matching the whole URL, which is what most people want to do, so this is the most common example you see. If you omit the ^ and/or $ anchors then you are only going to be matching part of the URL. eg. anything$ is going to match "anything" at the end of the URL - this could match too many ...



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