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I completely understand what you are trying to do as I have run into similar situations with my real estate clients and their agents. For example: bob-smith.realestateco.com/how-to-buy-a-home mary-jane.realestateco.com/how-to-buy-a-home www.realestateco.com/how-to-buy-a-home Here the company wants to rank for this page but each agent wants to have their ...


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Like everything regarding SEO and domain structure, the answer is 'it depends' By operating a website with a subdomain you do not own, you are always at the mercy of the owner of the domains - this is why any .edu subdomains you create via afraid.org cannot be indexed by Google, else they would be subject to abuse. But other subdomain examples showcase ...


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So need to know if I place property section as sub directory with 3 languages support, will it be harmful for SEO? If yes what is the best way to do this? No, it will not be harmful for SEO if you proceed properly. You could implement the following structure: http://example.com/property1/en/ http://example.com/property1/fr/ ...


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The original answers did not address this exactly, so here goes. The www2 is a result of DNS or router load balancing. It is one of a set of web servers defined this way where www3 or www4 might also exist. Any subsequent request will always be with the original server even after a period of time as to maintain session state. There are other ways of doing ...


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As for whether to use a sub-domain or directory, the answer is deceptively simple as I write in this answer (ignore title): Any evidence that subdomain can help with domain authority and vice-versa? As for the suggestion that linking between sub-domains is particularly good for search performance, that is just plain foolish. I will explain briefly. Google, ...


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This may be a silly suggestion, but are you sure the site you are using is linux and uses a htaccess files? I recently inherited some web properties, only to realise that despite having a htaccess file, changes I was making weren't being applied as the server was Windows, and not linux.


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The best way to go is to create an .htaccess file with the following contents: RewriteEngine On RewriteRule ^(.*)$ http://www.example.com/$1 [L,R=301] Then copy that file to the document root of each domain. Normally a document root is right in the public_html if your web server is setup like most. Then use redbot.org and test everything by plugging in ...


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Try: RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} !^www\.example\.com$ [NC] RewriteRule ^(.*)$ http://www.example.com/$1 [L,R=301] This should work. Here is mine: RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} ^example\.com$ [NC] RewriteRule ^(.*)$ http://www.example.com/$1 [R=301,L]



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