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Google Inc. is an American multinational public corporation invested in Internet search, cloud computing, and advertising technologies.

Here's a live demo of a CSS-only solution. (WebKit browsers only, click "Run" to replay animation). HTML: <a href="#" class="kob">Block all results from</a> CSS: a.kob{ color:#36C; …
answered Jun 15 '11 by Nick
Editing HTML with Google Sites Google offers instructions to edit pages and HTML. Here's a summary from that page: Click the Edit Page button in the upper right hand corner of the screen. The edit …
answered Oct 10 '12 by Nick
many pages plussed as possible is a good strategy, because Google only gives up a small space in search results to show that friends recommended that page; the increased clickthrough from having 10 …
answered Jul 5 '11 by Nick
Use widgets that provide HTML and JavaScript, then copy and paste that into your post. To display recent posts, for example, you could sign up for FeedBurner, then use the HTML code generated by their …
answered Jun 19 '11 by Nick
Go for it. If you like your own content, there seems little reason (beyond retaining some sense of modesty) not to recommend it to your friends. There's no logical reason for Google to penalise you … for plus-one-ing1 your own sites, just as there's no logical reason for Facebook to penalise you for liking your own Facebook page. Google +1 is currently used only to provide recommendations within …
answered Jul 1 '11 by Nick
reproducing licensed content in a different language from the original, Google will see your content as original. If you're reproducing content in the same language, you should link back to the source to … ensure that Google ranks that higher than your version. The content reproduced on your site won't incur any 'duplicate content penalties' that effect your whole site; it will simply mean that those …
answered Jul 14 '11 by Nick
current sitemap. (If this is the case, '5 URLs in web index' is exactly what Webmaster Tools should be reporting.) Some pages appear in your sitemap that Google hasn't crawled yet. Solution: wait. Some … pages appear in your sitemap that Google considers duplicate content. Solution: Check and fix duplicate content problems using a duplicate content tool. Check for duplicate page titles and descriptions in …
answered Aug 23 '11 by Nick
-or-nothing approach. Google recommends you use microdata now Google already uses microdata in certain search results, and they say that the number of results (and companies) using it is … only likely to increase. From their FAQ: Search engines are using on-page markup in a variety of ways—for example, Google uses it to create rich snippets in search results. Not every …
answered Nov 10 '11 by Nick
available from multiple URLs, use the canonical link element to tell Google which single URL you want it to favour. …
answered Jun 8 '11 by Nick
You need to give the translated versions separate URLs if you want Google to index them. From Google's "Working with multilingual websites" blog post: To make all of your site's content more …
answered Feb 8 '12 by Nick
this works is that Google (and Bing) follow CSS-style specificity rules when reading robots.txt files, where more specific rules take precedence over less specific ones. From Google's robots.txt … the 'Disallow' rule in my example above at the end of the file and it would still work as intended. Don't forget to test your robots.txt file using Google Webmaster Tools: To test a site's …
answered Jun 14 '11 by Nick
I've been using the following line in the <head> of my sites for years: <meta name="revisit-after" content="3 days" /> I recently discovered that it's not one of the meta tags that Google
asked Jun 28 '11 by Nick
– each sitemap index can contain links to regular sitemaps. Multiple sitemap indexes can be submitted to Google individually, though. Each individual sitemap index can include up to 1,000 references to …
answered Aug 15 '11 by Nick
Github's repository indexes. For what it's worth, I still see Github repos in Google search results. e.g. A search for 'nodejs github' brings up the the node.js Github repo as the first result. It's … possible that Google have changed their algorithm in a way that affects these pages, but they certainly haven't removed them altogether. …
answered Jun 22 '11 by Nick
Less of an answer and more of a pointer, but you might like to look into cross-domain tracking. Using that set up, it appears you could create a single profile in Google Analytics, send all data …
answered Jun 20 '11 by Nick

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