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This is domain cannibalism and it's a common SEO tactic. There's actually not a problem with the different design, so long as it's optimised. Run it through all the standard page tests, and bring it's quality up or above that of your original content. Here's a run down of domain merging: Pros: You acquire a percentage of the original domains link equity. ...


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My recommendation is to base the width on the screen sizes of your visitors. If more of your visitors use screens that are under 1200px wide, go with 980px wide. Even if you have a responsive design, you'll want to know what breakpoints to use so that you have designs that look right at the various screen sizes. As for how you get this information, most ...


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The use of frames is in the process of being phased out and there is a wide disparity between browsers on how frames are handled and displayed. You can achieve effectively the same with a more user friendly and sustainable by using AJAX and an empty DIV. Each one of the sub pages would be its own page anyway but rather than using a frame to access it you ...


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Clicking on an item in any of the queues would generate a slide-out menu with links to all related functions. If you used frames you wouldn't be able to create the "slide-out menu". The slide-out menu looks as if it would need to appear in the "other" frame, which would be exceedingly difficult to do, especially to be associated with the clicked item ...



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