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4

I am a bit doubtful that recovering server resources is going to make enough impact to your business to make a difference. Removing 25% of your worst performing pages isn't going to remove 25% of your traffic. I doubt that you will be able to downsize your servers as a result. Even if you could, servers are cheap. A small amount of extra resources ...


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If the iframe URL is ranking better than your intended page you could use it to put your content on. Use a subdomain to serve your iframe content and you can keep the entire subdomain out of Google’s index. Create subdomain to serve iframe content and disallow crawling. Move content to iframe URL Redirect old URL to the iframe URL I am very curious how ...


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Google considers redirecting to a non-equivalent page to be a soft 404 error. Google tries to treat redirects to parent pages the same as a 404 error. It is unlikely to help your SEO to redirect the URLs to the directory listing page rather than let them return a "404 Not Found" error. It would help your SEO if you could redirect old events to a ...


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If you don't mind the event URLs going away, then there shouldn't be anything wrong with letting them 404. If they had links or traffic worth keeping, the page would be worth keeping. So in other words if you get a bunch of 404 errors you probably took down the wrong URLs. You could track 301s also, but again that takes effort to set up and 404 is the code ...


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Your options would seem to be explained in the following Google help documents: About knowledge panels Update your Google knowledge panel Which states... If you are the subject of or official representative of an entity depicted in a knowledge panel, you can claim this panel and suggest changes. More information about these processes are available in the ...


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Though the time will be shorter than 404 statuses, I believe there will be some grace period or at least natural technical delay by search engines This is correct. The search engines may take some time to crawl and see the 410 pages, since re-crawling happens on a schedule. During the time between pages removed from the server and de-indexing by search ...


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I agree with @keepkalm. The most reasonable explanation for an iframe to outrank (or rank at all to be fair) is that they have significantly more links to this page than the page you are competing with.


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You can create a google account and configure a simple project/client within googles cloud console. Then you can configure it for oauth and use googles oauth-playground for creating a refresh-token (which never expires). With your client-id, client-secret and the refresh-token you can send a post-request in your tests to googles auth-token endpoint (https://...


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