If there are any links to the non-www version of the URL from anywhere then it can result in the non-canonical URL being indexed.
Also check that you have:
the correct rel="canonical" link element in your pages (and/or Link HTTP response header).
the correct URL stated in your XML sitemaps, RSS feeds, etc.
the correct preference set in Google ...
MrWhite has given a good answer about why this might be happening, but I just wanted to address the other part you mentioned:
...and avoiding introducing potential problems down the line (for SEO, will the www version of this page be considered "duplicate content"?), I'd love to "un-index" the non-www version and have the search results ...
The XML sitemap is usually the best method to pro-actively notify search engines of anything, not just 404 pages. But I fail to understand why you would want to do that? Having 404 pages in Google's index isn't necessarily a bad thing, unless of course these 404 pages are still getting a lot of search hits, in which case you may want to 301 redirect them to ...
That tool is explicitly what you stated - that the URL can be temporarily removed.
The best way to permanently remove pages from your site is delete the content and have the server return a 404 not found, or even better, 410 gone response code. When Google (or other search engines) crawl the site again, they will take note of the URLs returning these codes ...
If you continue to reach out to Google and their various departments you can reach someone at the Scholar team. It takes about eight months. They do not appear to monitor the form they tell users to submit with. The issue with our content was related to Google Scholar bot not having access to our content. We had to add a subscription for their bot so they'd ...
Google needs a source for the links of your pages, so it can index them. There are multiple ways than can make Google index more pages:
Add a sitemap with most of the pages.
Include breadcrumbs in your pages.
Submit the urls using Search Console or via the API.
So the simple answer to the question Would adding links between pages help Google index more of ...
To the best of my knowledge, Google excludes urls rather than pages, it's a subtle distinction but potentially a useful one to make in this case.
It's always possible that google has indexed a page that has a url showing up in the excluded list, because they indexed that page at a different url that wasn't excluded.
For example, a very common situation ...
There are two important points around URLs that are relevant:
Keywords in the URL don't matter much at all for SEO right now. Having the year in the URL isn't going help you rank better.
Stable, unchanging URLs are best for SEO. Having the year in the URL makes you change the URL every year.
Having the year in the URL is not good for SEO. This is a ...
If you are fully deleting your site, it can be a one step process:
Delete all files and the domain from the server.
Googlebot and Bingbot will the pages from the search index the next time they crawl them and get an error. It could take a couple weeks for all the pages of your site to be removed from search engines, but it will happen.
If you want to ...
Yes, 410 pages do deindex a bit faster than 404 pages, once Google sees them.
According to Mueller from Google:
The subtle difference here is that a 410 will sometimes fall out a little bit faster than a 404. But usually, we’re talking on the order of a couple days or so.
That being said, Google needs to crawl them before they will be able to find the 404/...
As suggested in other answers you can handle this issue with help of header status.
If you are still in real hurry and want it removed as fast as possible then you can use remove urls from your Google Webmaster Tools >> Search Console.
Usually it is advisable to allow it to get drop by itself but this is when your 404 page is hurting your rankings or ...
Did you use this website's that check your website graphics ranks?
Most of this websites will analytics your website and tell you how to improve your ranking in Google.
However you can't tell Google to speed in indexing your pages.
But remember the most things that Google are looking for is website that work good in mobile devices. Because most people use ...
If you have external links to your fresh articles it can help.
Also, please validate that you update the XML sitemap, and update google about the change every time
By the way, it can take time for Google to rank your website and index it more, 3 weeks is really fresh.
Your page is having "Translate this page" issue and Google is showing it for the both links which are indexed in Google. You need to fix that. For more info related to that, follow this post https://webmasters.stackexchange.com/questions/5043/how-can-i-prevent-google-mistakenly-offering-to-translate-a-page[![enter image description here]1]1
There is a difference between being included in Google's index and included in their SERPs.
You only submitted your change of address a month ago. Google has indexed most of the site since then, but that doesn't mean it will immediately rank the pages for inclusion in the results.
In my experience, it can take some time (even more than a month) between ...
Doing a site:salon-live.website search shows that what Google has currently indexed is sub optimal. Like the title is "React App".
You're latest version of the page is a little better. I'd do a Url Inspection in the Google Search Console and then a Request Indexing. Hopefully that would speed up re-indexing so that Google sees your new title.
Here are the minimum requirements for Google to be able to Crawl your video:
Minimum requirements for a video search result:
If you want your video to be eligible for search results:
Google must be able to find the video. Videos are identified in the page by the presence of an HTML tag, for example: <video>,
<embed>, or <object>. Ensure ...
A page that returns a 410 status code will be dropped from Google's index very shortly after Googlebot re-crawls it, even "a little bit faster than a 404" according to Mueller from Google.
However, to me it seems like you are using the 410 Gone status code incorrectly. If the pages "still have full content", then they aren't really gone! ...
Google says that the counts reported by site: queries are estimates. In my experience, they are not accurate at all. Even if you found a Google site: query that returned the results you want, it isn't going to give you useful information.
The better way is to track your coverage in Google Search Console.
Create an XML sitemap containing only the 25K URLs ...
I don't think you're missing anything, unless your jobs pages are undiscoverable (no internal links).
Sounds to me like you probably just need to wait. How long has it been? Google can take days to weeks for search results to "settle".
Otherwise, Google may have decided that your jobs are not important enough to show. From the Google page you linked:
I placed that /cenik URL into the Mobile Friendly Testing Tool and it looks like your site returned the home page. Unlike the 404 I see if I directly look at the page.
I checked the cache: for the page and it returns the page from that other site. That indicates that Google decided to canonicalise that page with the one on the other site.
On the Google ...
While testing the web page in your screenshot in Google Structured Data testing tool I found the strange data in your Breadcrumb.
Then by checking the source code in the page I can see a strange hidden article inside your Breadcrumb list
<li itemprop="itemListElement" itemscope="" itemtype="http://schema.org/ListItem" class=...