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Google is specifically looking for blogs, however, it is not necessary for you to use either /blog or /blogs. Google will figure it out just fine. However, if you want to send a signal, there really is only one clear choice, /blog. Look around the web and you will not generally see /blogs. /blog or /blogs, Google will understand both. From a user ...


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Yes of course, you can do this. Just away from duplicate content & URL, because duplicate content & URL can spam your website, google ranking down if your website on spam. As per your note i am sure without duplicate content your website will not an any issue.


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It’s technically allowed: RFC 6596 allows relative URLs: Specify a relative IRI (see [RFC3986], Section 4.2). RFC 3986 defines that a protocol-relative URL is some kind of relative reference: A relative reference that begins with two slash characters is termed a network-path reference […] It can become a problem if the document is accessible ...


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The URL does not need to contain such level of detail. It is perfectly fine to have the url you propose: example.com/user/freddy-double-barrel for Freddy Double-Barrel. From a SEO point of view, the url should cover two aspects: be appealing to users describe what the page is about A url like example.com/user/freddy-double--barrel or example.com/user/...


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example.com/user/freddy-double-barrel can be resolved (maybe) with a directory. For example: example.com/user/lastname/freddy OR You might do the best thing which would be: https://client.example.com/lastname/firstname/index.html IF YOU CAN - Avoid the dashes. Off topic note: I put your subdomain into https in order to build the trust with your ...


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Allow: /services/online.html Disallow: /*?dir= The most specific rule (based on the length of the path argument) wins when resolving Allow: / Disallow: conflicts - regardless of the order of the directives in the file. So, for the given URL, the first rule wins because it is the most specific path that matches the requested URL. To resolve this you can ...


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301 redirect is the best option, if your old path url match intent with new path url. Example: Your old url path is example.com/on_page and your new url path is example.com/on-page Then, 301 redirect is the best option, so your old url path reputation stay in new url path. And for your confusion of spam, not worry about it google will not get you spam, ...


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There exists a page : Page 1 (currently exists, ranks good): URL: example.com/formula-1 Title: Formula 1 Focus Keyword: Formula 1 Content: news list (wordpress category page) Now according to what i understand, the above page provides the list of episodes or formula 1 series. And you want to create a new page for the information about the formula 1 series....


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So basically you update the content of your website. Wether this is good or not can not be told by us. It depends on "Why does the page score good now?" and "Will the new page score good as well?". We might be able to answer the first one, but we can't just see the new version. You have a few options: Upload the new version as a whole and hope for the ...


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I suggest you add [R=301,L] after your RewriteRule in your .htaccess to redirect the visitor, like so: RewriteRule (.*) https://%{HTTP_HOST}%{REQUEST_URI} [R=301,L] Currently your telling the browser "There is a https version I want you to visit". The R=301 adds "I want you to go there via a 301 reload". It's the reload part you don't have in place ...


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How does google determine these pages are compromised if there are no malicious code can be found from both my browser or google's "fetch as google"? Google may be using a separate IP address that is not the same as that used when the "fetch as google" operation is performed. For example, someone actually working at google might be randomly manually ...


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Two points here. Conditional redirection and SEO The conditional redirection isn't a problem if correctly configured. In Google's case, they're now using "locale aware crawling", whereby their crawler employs different Accept-Language values (i.e., browser languages) and IP addresses. That being said, we don't know much about precisely what languages ...


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There is no way at this point to split your page rank between two new categories the way you are asking about. The only thing I have seen done with this before was to keep the former category online but not in the navigation bar so that Google could still access it but choose which one of the new split categories where the most important and do a 301 ...


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The biggest mistake webmasters make is trying to focus too much on SERP rankings to the deficit of the user experience. It is unlikely that a user will specifically type in a decimal coordinate to your site to access the fictitious details of ants living in that location but it is also unlikely that they will want to describe the area based on highly ...



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