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clerkflame3
Streetfire Member
Last Login: Oct 6, 2015
Member Since: Oct 6, 2015
Gender: Female
Age: 45
Location: US
 
clerkflame3 It all started in the late 90's. I needed to place some information on my web site. A diary. A summary of future events. I began with basic HTML. To study additional information, consider taking a look at: www.manta.com/c/mtm42j8/leodis-c-matthews-apc/ talk. One-page, with sections for every article. Easy.

Then I learned about 'blogs' and 'blogging.' Being smart, I picked Word-press, the most used pc software. How clever, I thought. Anybody could put up a web site, should you get the WYSIWYG editor going. Very democratic.

This encouraged my to publish my outermost thoughts; o-n London, politics, and personal gripes. Being a web-master, I watched to see Google index them. 'Here we go', I thought, 'quickly, my treasures of extrospection will fit in with the ages.'

Except Google did not like my blog. It would not index much beyond leading page. Why, why, why?

Duplicate content? I set it to place only one post per-page.

No improvement.

I checked out what Google was indexing. Then I checked out the HTML. Quickly, all became clear.

In sum:

- Word-press was still reproducing my content, and

- It had no proper META-TAGS, and

- There was a good deal irrelevant HTML, and

- The design obscured the information. In the event you desire to get further about http://liechtensteinusa.org/index.php?page=los-angeles/, we know of many online resources people might think about investigating.

I had a quick search on Google to find search engine optimisation guidelines. There's a plugin 'head META explanation' ( http://guff.szub.net/plugins/ ). But I didn't use that, oh no.

For some reason, I got the idea a full design will be the ticket. I tried modifying an existing one myself. Better, although not great. Google was beginning to catalog more pages, but they all had the exact same title. My missives to an uncaring world were being ignored.

So I got someone else to complete one, according to my criteria, which were:

- Grab a META 'subject' from the post 'title';

- Grab a META 'explanation' from your website 'excerpts';

- Put a ROBOTS 'noindex' draw in non-content pages.

But that wasn't enough. For best SEO results you need to configure Word-press brutally. You've to be _mean_ to it. This engaging return to site essay has specific astonishing lessons for when to ponder it. You have to _man_ enough.

Used to do a little of research and developed to following guidelines.

WARNING: They're severe. If you curently have great ranks, making radical changes for your URLs may influence them. Within my case:

- Moving my weblog http://www.ttblog.co.uk for the root web service,

- MOD_REWRITING its URLs, and

- Removing a 30-1 direct,

... caused my PageRank to go to 0. BUT, page indexing was unchanged.

This was temporary, as Google saw it as 'suspect' behavior. I had radically changed my site.

Listed below are the recommendations, for real _men_, who can try the face area of web death and laugh:

1. Trigger permalinks by going to 'Options/Permalinks.' You could have to enable Apache MOD_REWRITE in your web account. Learn further on our affiliated article by clicking www.liechtensteinusa.org/index.php?page=los-angeles.

1a. Shorten the rule to just-the variable. Don't bother with the date codes. This keeps your URLs short.

2. Point your blog in the uppermost service possible. http://www.ttblog.co.uk surpasses http://www.ttblog.co.uk/wordpress/

So an average post would seem like

http://www.ttblog.co.uk/Im-hard-as-nails-me/

In place of

http://www.ttblog.co.uk/wordpress/2006/08/03/Im-hard-as-nails-me/

3. Then install an SEO'd theme.

My blog posts are now listed beautifully. The Google 'site:' command returns all my posts, and little else.

For my next concern, I turn it into an os, and take on Windows XP..