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A canonical is one of the signals that Google uses to decides which page to index and show on the SERPs; because of that, they can decide to ignore it if the other signals point to another page that appears to be a better match. The signals they use for this: Link rel canonical annotation that matches throughout the site Redirects Internal linking using ...


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here is your answer: Users return during the lifetime of a campaign. During the lifetime of a given campaign, a returning user to your site is attributed to that one campaign. In such cases, you can expect to see more sessions than clicks. To see the number sessions from returning users, cross-segment the campaign by User Type. Users return to your site via ...


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I would say, your code is pretty ok. Lets look at errors the test tool fires: identifier_exists: you don't need to use it, Google doesn't know it Warnings about missed offer and review: are not critical, but better to use. SKU may be the same as GTIN and as MPN. Those are just product identifiers. It is fully enough to have a single one of them. I've ...


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You can create a "Goal" for filling out the form. An easy way to do it is make the goal a "destination goal" of the URL of the thank you page for filling out the form. Then when you look at the Goal attribution, by default it will do what you want. It will attribute the goal to the last non-direct entrance. GA has multiple attribution models for Goals ...


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Do not add X-Robots-Tag "noindex" in the AJAX function. That may block the main html page. We thought it would be a good idea, we did it in a project and what happened is that the AJAX portion of the page affected to the "mother" HTML page and Google considers that we are giving a "noindex" header to the mother page. This is the result in our GSC. Of ...


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For SEO it is best to only ever use one language per page. Google's John Mueller said: In general, we recommend sticking to a single language per page. If you have multi-lingual content on your website, I'd recommend using separate pages per language. Our language recognition tries to find the most relevant language from your content, so that we can send ...


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When a canonical tag is used, you are saying that the page specified in the canonical tag is preferred. So if one page's canonical tag points to another page, only the preferred page is shown in the search index. This is by design. Google will only show the preferred page in the SERPs. Any exception to the rule is only temporary as Google processes what it ...


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Your indexing is going to be spotty. Google may index some of both sites. It will index mostly your international site because Google does most of its crawling from the US. Auto-redirection based on geo-IP address or the Accept-Language header hurts SEO. If you want good SEO, you can't use redirects. Google crawls from all over the world. It expects to ...


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It's not certain that Google would index the redirect, it would depend a lot on the canonical URL that is set up on both pages. In your scenario, this is a single site with a folder holding the International variation of product pages existing on the site. You're going to want to provide a canonical on both of the pages specifying which URL the crawler ...


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