Why aren’t search engines indexing my content?

There are a number of reasons your content may not appear in search
engine results, however, it is important to note that
a search engine’s
index may contain pages that it doesn’t display in its
results
page
.

How to tell if your content is actually indexed

It may actually be difficult to tell if your content is indexed.

  • Search for all the documents from your site and see how many are listed
    • Google: enter site:example.com (where example.com is your domain, there must not be any space after the colon.)
    • Bing: enter site: example.com
    • Yahoo: enter site: example.com (or use advanced search form)
  • Search for a specific document by a unique sentence of eight to twelve words and search for that sentence in quotes. For example, to find this document, you might choose to search for “number of reasons your content may not appear in search engine results”
  • In addition to above, search for keywords using inurl: and intitle: you may try something like, keyword with another keyword inurl:example.com this will bring upi pages that are indexed only for specified domain.

    • Log into webmaster tools to see stats from the search engine itself about how many pages are indexed from the site
    • Google Webmaster Tools – Information is available under “Health” » “Index Status”. If you have submitted site maps, you can also see how many documents in each site map file have been indexed.
    • Bing Webmaster Tools

In some cases, documents may not appear to be indexed via one of
these methods, but documents can be found in the index using other
methods. For example, webmaster tools may report that few documents
are indexed even when you can search for their sentences and find the
documents on the search engine. In such a case, the documents are
actually indexed.

How content becomes indexed

Before search engines index content, they must find it using a
web crawler.
You should check your webserver’s logs to see whether
search engines’ crawlers (identified by their user agent – e.g.
Googlebot,
Bing/MSNbot)
are visiting your site.

Larger search engines like Google and Bing typically crawl sites
frequently, but the crawler may not know about new site. You can
notify search engines to the existence of your site by
registering as its webmaster (Google Webmaster
Tools
, Bing Webmaster
Tools
) or, if the search
engine does not provide this facility, submitting a link to its
crawlers (e.g. Yahoo).

How long has your site/content been online?

Search engines may index content very
quickly after it has been found, however, these updates are occasionally delayed.
Smaller search engines can also be much less responsive and take weeks to index
new content.

If your content has only been online for several days and does not have
any links from other sites (or its links come from sites which
crawlers do not visit frequently) it is probably not indexed.
If your site hasn’t been live for more than a few months, the search engines
may not trust it enough to index much content from it yet.

Has the content been excluded by the webmaster?

This step is especially important if you are taking over a site from
someone else and there is an issue with a specific page or directory:
check for
robots.txt
and META
robots

exclusions and remove them if you want crawlers to index the content
being excluded.

Is there a technical issue preventing your content from being indexed?

If you have an established site but specific content is not being
indexed (there are no web crawler hits on the URLs where the content
resides) the webmaster tools provided by Google and Bing may provide
useful diagnostic information.

Google’s Crawl
Errors

documentation provides extensive background on common problems for web
crawlers which prevent content from being indexed and, if you use
Google Webmaster Tools, you will receive an alert if any of these
issues are detected on your site.

Correct errors and misconfigurations as quickly as possible to ensure
that all of your site’s content is indexed.

Is the content low quality?

Search engines don’t index most pages they crawl. They only index the highest quality content. Search engines will not index content if:

  • It is spam, gibberish, or nonsense.
  • It is found elsewhere. When search engines find duplicate content, they choose only one of the duplicates to index. Usually that is the original that has more reputation and links.
  • It is thin. It needs more than a couple lines of original text. Preferably much more. Automatically created pages with little content such as a page for each of your users are unlikely to get indexed.
  • It doesn’t have enough reputation or links. A page may be buried too deep in your site to rank. Any page without external links and more than a few clicks from the home page is unlikely to get indexed.

Is some of your content indexed, but not all?

If your site has hundreds of pages, Google will almost never choose to index every single page. If you site has tens of thousands of pages, it is very common for Google to choose to index only a small portion of those pages.

Google chooses the number of pages to index from a site based on the site’s overall reputation and the quality of the content. Google typically indexes a larger percent of a site over time as the site’s reputation grows.

Content Management

As well as keeping the music to your liking, In Store Music means you also control any messages your customers hear. You certainly can’t achieve that degree of content management if there’s a radio DJ at the helm.

.

unity – Workflow for authoring Pokémon-like game database content

I would generally not use a SQL database (not even SQLite) for handling static data in a singleplayer game. The only exception would be if I had so much data that it won’t all fit into RAM. But when the data is less than a couple hundred MB, I would look for a solution which loads all the data when the game starts and then allow the game to access it directly.

Solution within Unity: Scriptable Objects

A solution completely within Unity would be to work with scriptable objects. A scriptable object is a game-specific asset type. So you could create a class CreatureType : ScriptableObject. This enables you to create “CreatureType” assets in the Unity editor which you can then manage in the Unity project outline like any other Unity asset.

You can then assign these assets to inspector properties of MonoBehaviour‘s and thus assign them to prefabs or objects within your scene. You can also have ScriptableObjects referencing other ScriptableObjects. So you can, for example, have another ScriptableObject type for the various attacks your creatures can perform and then assign attacks to creature types via drag&drop.

When the standard controls for public fields are insufficient for your purpose, you can use Editor Scripting to enhance the inspector of these assets to better fulfill your game designers needs.

Working with files

However, scriptable objects have their limitations when it comes to editor support. While the Unity editor is very extensible, it can take a lot of development resources to to essentially reinvent what you can already do in a spreadsheet application.

So another solution is to keep the data in a file format editable with a spreadsheet application, import that file into a Unity project as a Text Asset and then load and parse that file at game start.

Perhaps the most developer-friendly format for that is CSV, because:

  • It can be handled by most spreadsheet applications, but can also be edited with a simple text editor when in a pinch.
  • It is very easy to write a parser for it.
  • The raw files are pretty human-readable and use one text-line per data entry, which means it can be handled well by text-based version control systems like Git.

But depending on the needs of your designers you might need to compromise and use a more advanced spreadsheet file format.

mobile – Filter by type of content into specific content

I have some trouble to find a UX pattern that would fit for an mobile app improvement.

I would like to display in the news feed a filter by type of content for example:
News, Event, Project etc…
+ Search bar

(similar to this one)

Moreover I would like to also include this filter + search into specific type of content.

For example, Project can embed (News + Event). So I want to be able to filter News and Event inside “Project”.

The problem is that in my “project” I also want to show a lot of information about the project and I’m not sure it’s a good solution to put the tab bar at the bottom of the infos. Also, I can’t put the filter at the top of my project because it will make no sense to show content before project info.

The main goal is to have quick access to content inside the project and be able to filter it, but also have a quick view of my project info.

What pattern would be the best? Do you have a similar case to show?

I imagine it to be similar to this screen, except I should also be able to filter content into each tab.

enter link description here

What Is Seo Content Writing..?

 

What Is Seo Web Content Writing..?

 

2019 – External Content Type ( BDC ) From MS SQL – Fill multiple Columns from one selection?

SharePoint 2019 on-prem. I have a list with an external column that populates customer numbers from a SQL table. Works great. The lookup column is on customer number and that is populated on the list. The same SQL table also has customer name.

Is there a way to get it to auto populate another column with the name where the customer number = what was chosen in the previous column ?

Hopefully I explained myself well.

Thanks in advance.

 What Is Seo Content Writing..?

Hello friends,

 What Is Seo Content Writing..?

 

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