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Click on the green down arrow next to the green URL. You will see "Cached" appear - click on that, and you will see the following: As you can see, it displays the complete original URL of the file: http://eml.berkeley.edu/~burch/publiceconconf2013/Tax%20Incidence%20day%203.ppt


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There are two ways you can do this: Use Google Advanced Search to specify the language. Add a language parameter to your search query. For Russian, the parameter is &lr=lang_ru.


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Using too many search terms is counterproductive, so limit your search terms to the minimum number of words necessary to convey the desired meaning of the search term. You should also try to be as specific as possible. Here are the results of the search term python programming on Google Trends.


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Eventually I got it working on Firefox using this extension.


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It turns out that the definitions you get from Google actually the definitions of Oxford dictionary. So it's actually because Oxford dictionary doesn't give Google the link to those word: But I don't know why it doesn't link. Apparently those unlinked words exist in Oxford. And I don't know why Google can detect some words such as devoted or vigorous to ...


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Thats because google search does not index some Symbols like @ or %. Try removing % and search with quotes to get matched results. Read the related article on mashable for more details: http://mashable.com/2012/01/12/google-twitter-social-search-at-symbol/


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This is due to google instant search. I have it turned off myself. To do so click the gear in the top right corner > Search settings > never show instant results.


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Benczur's answer has been the simplest one for me to use, without extra tools needed, but as pointed out, in recent versions of Firefox (in my case it's 35.0.1) a context menu pops up right after clicking the mouse left button, not after releasing it, so the trick doesn't work anymore. However, you might consider another simple "hack" to overcome this. Just ...


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Google's search results will cut off all titles that are too long. Based on some articles I've found (such as this one), Google allocates a little over 500 pixels for each title, which translates into approximately 57 characters (it may be a little more or less than that since Google uses a non-fixed-width font). It is not possible to have the search ...



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