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You should be able to also add and verify the Domain Property too. You should also keep the verified prefix url property for linking to Google Analytics, if you are wanting to do that. If you do not delete the prefix url Property in GSC then you won't lose the data. What do you mean by: by I want to know how can I transfer the old account data to a ...


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Don't use WordPress.com free plan First, I'd like to caution you against using wordpress.com's free plan. With their free plan, you can't use your own domain name. When you are ready to move off their free hosting and want to redirect your "free" site, your only options would be to pay $13 per year to enable the redirect or use a poor man's redirect that ...


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It isn't clear what the "General HTTP error" is from the screenshot you posted. I can access your site, robots.txt, and sitemap myself. To resolve that problem you should: Click on "1 instance" and try to see what specific error Googlebot is getting. Use "inspect URL" in Google Search Console with a live test to try and reproduce the problem Examine your ...


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Google Search Console used to have a section called "HTML Improvements". Here is a screenshot (image source): Google removed the report and is not planning to replace it. Google says: No equivalent report provided; please follow best practices to improve your titles and snippets. I wouldn't have tried to rely on the report as a full SEO audit. It ...


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Make sure you 301 redirect your .in pages to the new ones on .com. .com is considered a general domain which could be associated with any region. You can control this in Google Search Console under the legacy tool of "international targeting" then the Country tab. Opinion is that there is no real negative global impact on targeting a country.


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There are several ways to skin a cat. The cleanest solution if you have already been indexed to to send signals to get those URLs removed from the index. e.g. 404, 410 or a noindex meta tag. Once the GSC is reporting all URLs as excluded and not indexed, you can do a stronger block. e.g. disallow in robots.txt or even restrict access to the whole site in ...


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Having lots of pages that Google doesn't want to index won't usually hurt the pages that Google does want to index. It is usually caused by one of the following: Your site has lots of pages and little reputation. As your site gains reputation, Google will be willing to index more pages from your site. See Why aren't search engines indexing my content? ...


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This line: Page fetch: Failed: Crawl anomaly Indexing looks like the underlying problem. For some unknown reason (a hiccough in the line at your end or theirs), Google wasn't able to fetch this file. The values in the other lines are consistent with this. Google will eventually search it again, but you can request that it happen sooner (within a few ...


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