As closetnoc suggests in comments, the 50,000 URL limit for sitemaps refers to the number of URLs in the sitemap file itself. ie. the number of <loc> elements. This is an individual sitemap limit, not a website limit. (The file must also be no larger than 50MB*1 (uncompressed) - so whichever comes first.)
(*1 Previously 10MB.)
Then you can also have ...
The "problem" is that the domain name does not pass the "radio test". If you advertise it on TV or in print media, people should remember it correctly, although there may be a small percentage who won't. So it's a branding issue mainly. In terms of perception by end users, it also suggests that you fell back on whatever was available ...
I suggest you follow what Microsoft, Apple & Amazon do - list Taiwan as Taiwan.
It makes good business sense as it doesn't offend anyone in Taiwan and at the same time isn't making a statement supporting independence. You are simply abbreviating a name - which happens already.
Why offend a nation of 23 million people who have their own currency and ...
I've seen the term "slug" used for SEO words in the URL. (For reference, just so you know I'm not making this up.)
I'd agree with your view that "permalink" and "canonical URL" are the same thing, and refer to the full non-changing URL.
Jeff Atwood is one of the founders of this site. He since left StackExchange to create a forum product called Discourse. I found a thread on his site with comments from him that are relevant:
... "all data must be migrated" is the Vietnam of forum software, leading to massive retention of ancient forum versions across the web and a huge black eye for ...
Generally, the contact information of the whois record is used. Technically, these are to be real addresses and monitored. Otherwise the domain can be shutdown. All systems that use online or other mechanised reporting use these contact emails. I have worked with a few systems and they used the whois contact information. Outside of this, sometimes a human ...
When I've received DMCA takedown requests my web servers have forwarded me the DMCA requests from email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org. I imagine that there is no standardized email address for these requests, though those 2 addresses seem fairly standard to me.
If you use email@example.com it implies that you have a legal team and/or are legally savvy....
A 404 or 410 is fine for any page or URL that does not exist. You do not have to mix the two- you can chose just one.
If the page is gone, then a 410 is certainly appropriate, however, a 404 is automatic (as well as traditional as a result) and fine too. Just know that Google, for example, will try for a number of times before delisting any URL from the ...
It's not standard, but it is common. Here are the terms of service URLs for some popular sites:
HTML5 (CR) has an own section about conversations (e.g., for "dialogues in screenplays").
They recommend to use
p and punctuation
span/b for the speaker name (if a hook is needed for styling purposes)
(but see my comment below regarding cite)
i for stage directions
<p><span>Alice</span>: How are you?</p>
For your specific situation, I would recommend:
Using a th element for the speaker name, as that makes more sense in the table context.
Wrapping the spoken content in a blockquote element. For example, <td><blockquote>What they said.</blockquote></td>
However I feel like there must be a way to achieve the design you want using the ...
Rather than waiting for another stack to be developed, you might be interested in the commentary here. It's not super recent commentary, but seems to offer reasonable suggestions. In a nutshell, there are a couple minimalist alternatives mentioned which work with JS shims:
Using custom protocol handlers as the target of postMessage channels.