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6

You are asking two questions here. Does a sitemap need to be XML? The simple answer is no, it doesn't have to be XML. It can be XML file, a text file or RSS/Atom feed (which is basically XML), HTML Sitemap HTML Sitemaps: These are used on your website to display the layout in layers on your website to any customer that would wish too (don't know why they ...


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From Google: If your site targets users in many languages and, optionally, countries, you can use Sitemaps to provide Google with rel="alternate" hreflang="x". These annotations help Google serve the correct language or regional URL to searchers. That article will tell you more about how to do that. (Summary of that article just in case it moves or is ...


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It has been verified that a PHP file can be used as a sitemap file such as sitemap.php I checked http://sitemaps.org (the website with the specification information for sitemaps) and there is no mention that the file must be saved in the .XML format. I will have to say that yes, it will work, as long as Google does not have a problem with the extension for ...


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After an extensive search...it doesn't seem possible to exclude terms found in your site and search queries from appearing in Google's Custom Search Engine autocomplete. You might however look at providing a front-end to the search form using something like jQuery Autocomplete, and disabling the autocomplete option in Custom Search. Then you can populate ...


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to create a sitemap that will pull the links from the website main .inc file? The extension doesn't matter. So, you can have a php file like <?php header ("Content-Type:text/xml"); echo '<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?> <urlset xmlns="http://www.sitemaps.org/schemas/sitemap/0.9">'; // code to extract and echo links ...


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Both text/xml and application/xml are standardized in RFC 3023 for describing a XML document entity. In general, the main difference is that text/* MIME type family is used for human-readable text data (when no explicit support is provided, should be treated as text/plain), while application/* is for machine-readable data not readable by casual users. This ...


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I know this is three years old, but I came across it looking for the same answer today, for Office 2010 anyway there is an option to save as "filtered HTML" without the extra Microsoft code : About using filtered HTML When you save Web pages or send e-mail messages in HTML format with Microsoft Word, additional tags are added so that you can continue ...



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