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Learn how to combine the forces of SEO and social media to make them bigger than the sum of their parts, using what Mark Traphagen calls “reciprocal leverage.” Don’t miss a single episode of Here’s Why with Mark & Eric. Click the subscribe button below to be notified via email each time a new video is published.
If Google doesn’t index a page, it can’t show it as a search result. There may be times that you actually don’t want Google to index some of your pages. In this episode of “Here’s Why” from Stone Temple Consulting, you’ll learn why that is and how to do it. Don’t miss a single episode of Here’s Why with Mark & Eric.
Google is still the big dog in traditional search, but don’t think that’s the end of the story. These days, search involves more than what we might call traditional search, such as entering a query in the Google search box and getting a series of links to web pages. In those more non-traditional types of search, Google is feeling some real competition.
In this excerpt from our recent Virtual Keynote on SEO Tags with Google Webmaster Trends Analyst Gary Illyes, Gary and our CEO Eric Enge talk about how Google views the rel=”prev” / “next” tag on web pages. View the segment below, or skip below the video to get a summary of the main points. Rel = “prev” or “next” identifies a paginated sequence of pages.
In our second Virtual Keynote with Google Webmaster Trends Analyst Gary Illyes, our CEO Eric Enge asked him about how Google treats various SEO tags. In this post I will summarize what Gary had to say about the hreflang tag. You can watch the segment where this discussion occurs here: What is the hreflang tag? The hreflang tag is used when a site has various language versions of its pages.
When you have a series of pages about the same product, category, or topic, it can cause problems for Google. The rel=prev/next link attribute can solve those problems. Find out why in this video, along with hints on how to properly use rel=prev next. Don’t miss a single episode of Here’s Why with Mark & Eric.
On May 11, 2016, Google “finished” rolling out its second mobile rankings update. Today we’re publishing the results of our study to measure the impact of this new algo update. Google’s first mobile update was a big one, was this one as significant? To find out, we took a baseline measurement of over 18,000 mobile queries between April 27th and April 29th to get a snapshot of ...
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