In this article you‘ll find out why 404 error pages are important, and how you can configure them on your website.
Halloween is just around the corner, but scary creatures aren’t just carrying out their mischievous deeds on this night!
On August 17, 2017, Google sent an email to operators of unencrypted websites warning them that from October 2017, their users would see a "not secure" notice.
Many websites resemble a URL jungle. This costs high rankings and traffic. You can prevent this by monitoring the URL scope of your website and identifying and removing unnecessary URLs.
In this article, we'll show you how you can fight off the polyglot hreflang monster - the final article in our series the website optimization monsters .
Whether a relaunch with a new domain or a change in Content Management System, redirecting is always necessary when websites are being restructured.
You should always label your images with ALT and title attributes in the source code so that search engines receive information about your images.
The key player in today's monster article is the cunning thin content monster. Until October 2014, it freely haunted the internet.
Users often find notices such as "Error 404 – Site not found" or "The site you requested was not found" on the internet.
The orphan page monster is an embittered soul that has lost connection to the other sites in your domain. Because of a missing reference, it is simply no longer recognized.
If you want to target users across the globe, you need to create international versions of websites to appeal to your global audience. Then, you need to make sure that these international versions of your site perform well in Google for your potential users to find.
Do you remember the evil machinations of the duplicate content monster from last week? Today we're talking about its helper: the bad canonical tag monster.