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HTTP status codes, like 404, 301 and 500, might not mean much to a regular visitor, but for SEOs they are incredibly important. Not only that, search engine spiders, like Googlebot, use these to determine the health of a site. These status codes offer a way of seeing what happens between the browser and the server.
Traditionally, you will use a robots.txt file on your server to manage what pages, folders, subdomains or other content search engines will be allowed to crawl. But did you know that there’s also such a thing as the X-Robots-Tag HTTP header? In this post we’ll discuss what the possibilities are and how this might be a better option for your blog. Quick recap: robots.
… Premium 3.1 release will have support for this new status code, allowing you to set a HTTP 451 status code for pages. What does HTTP 451 mean? The HTTP 451 header is introduced with the specific meaning of making it explicitly clear when content is blocked for legal reasons. Or, in the wording of the official draft: This status code can be used…
… they are actually getting the correct language when they search from their search engine from their country utilizing their language. While languages and dialects are very similar, such as the difference between American English and British English, there are subtle differences between the languages, such as CV versus résumé, flat versus apartment…