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2

In (X)HTML5, the a element’s href attribute […] must have a value that is a valid URL potentially surrounded by spaces. As the anchor suggests, it may contain leading and trailing spaces. The linked section makes clear that these spaces will be stripped: […] the user agent must remove all space characters that are at the start or end of the string ...


2

Is it possible to completely change the url like from google.com to Welcom.To.The.Website No, you cannot change the domain (ie. the origin). Presumably you are referring to HTML5's pushState()? From Mozilla Developer help: The new URL must be of the same origin as the current URL; otherwise, pushState() will throw an exception. Apart from being ...


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Yes, it will be automagically corrected by the browser ,anyway if using spaces you get an error you can write them in another way: a URL, so a href, supports spaces, just replace them with "%20" Anyway if you write <a href="%20#id"> </a> This will result in a " #id" and not "#id" Eg: <a href="?How%20Are%20You">How are you?</a>


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Your understanding of the AMP is absolutely fine. Regarding your question, I would always prefer a subfolder (on same domain) over subdomain if I need to use canonical tag as search engines doesn't work as good on cross-domain URLs as they on the same domain URLs. So, I would go with http://example.com/foo.html http://example.com/amp/foo.html or even ...


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It is recommended to keep a sitemap.xml up-to-date and free of errors*. If you merge the content of www.example.com/one-yellow.html and www.example.com/one-yellow-means.html into www.example.com/one.html you probably (ideally) redirect them both to www.example.com/one.html. Other URLs that have been removed may serve an HTTP status 404 (not foud) or ...


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You can run your markup through the validator yourself to find out if what you wrote is valid. But valid markup is not always an indication of valid transport and spaces must be URL encoded (and the hash mark also). You can learn more by searching Stackoverflow. In particular, this SO answer. Your characters are not safe to use.


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Why would you do this? Who writes code like that? That's unnecessary space in between "". Literal spaces are not allowed in URLs and they are not part of the data. just formatting for human consumption. You need to remove the whitespace. Some browsers render it as a space. Spaces are valid. And they both are different because, one has spaces, other ...


1

Well, google says they can effectively crawl and index dynamic URLs. Static URLs are known to be better than dynamic URLs for a number of reasons including the following: Static URLs tend to rank better in search engines. The content found on dynamic pages is usually indexed by search engines much more slowly than that of static pages. Static URLs look ...


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Replace files to default WP files, including wp-admin and wp-includes. Keep wp-config.php file. Try changing the theme or downloading a new theme zip folder and upload that folder to wp-content/themes delete old theme folder and replace it the new unzipped folder. Do an audit to all plugin, delete the ones you are not using anymore/outdated Delete any ...


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Given the default behavior of WordPress, what you describe almost has to be a misbehaving plugin or custom function in your functions.php file. What I would do is the following: Disable all plugins Switch to a basic theme, such as TwentyFifteen or TwentySixteen These two steps will give you the basic WordPress experience. Create a post/page and see if ...



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