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Is only your blog in Wordpress? Anyway: it can happen that there's a conflicting setup in robots.txt, due to plugins (SEO plugins and plugins dedicated to robots.txt) and Wordpress settings mismatch. Try access your robots.txt file from the main folder www.example.com/robots.txt and even your blog folder www.example.com/blog/robots.txt Then, ...


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Make sure you return a 404 or a 410 for deleted pages. Then resubmit a sitemap.xml with all the links/URLs of the website before the SEO attack using dummy recent lastmod values. Make sure your are not blocking access to those URLS in your robots.txt. Then, be patient.


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Use the "Fetch as Google" function in Google Webmaster tools and then click on "Submit to index" and then select "Crawl this URL and its direct links". This should expedite the re-crawl of those specific pages.


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Re-submit the sitemap and... wait. Also, the most effective way to "stimulate" Google to re-visit and re-index is through new links from other websites to the pages that need to be spidered.


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One way to do this is to use an image of text rather than plain text. It is possible that Google will eventually be smart enough to read the text out of the image, so it might not be completely future-proof, but it should work well for at least a while from now. There's a bunch of disadvantages to this approach. If a person is visually impaired, it's bad. ...


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Google has a spec for this, https://developers.google.com/webmasters/ajax-crawling/docs/specification. You need to provide the content via classic web site technology. This is called a core site and you can also use it to support obsolete browsers like IE8.


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If your talking about Google the short answer will be yes, but not by the format but the size of the file or embed code that will make your site faster. An SVG if it is not very complex has much less size than an image, and this will reward you in search engines.



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