Tag Info

New answers tagged

0

I tried this and it appears to work. Type in the search field. (site:wikipedia.com OR site:apple.com) yosemite


0

The searched website cached content will be available in the drop down option near to the search link available as shown in the image below. Please check whether the cached content is showing for the website. click the


0

If you include site: in your query, Google will restrict your search results to the site or domain you specify. For example, [ admissions site:www.lse.ac.uk ] will show admissions information from London School of Economics’ site and [ peace site:gov ] will find pages about peace within the .gov domain. You can specify a domain with or without a period, ...


11

You're already likely familiar with using site:superuser.com to limit your query to a single website. For example, typing this into the Google search box limits your search to superuser.com: reboot site:superuser.com Now, you can use the OR operator to add another site to your query: reboot site:superuser.com OR site:android.stackexchange.com You can ...


2

Google (and other search enginges) knows about your domain because it is registered domain. Search engines will hit the top level periodically to see if there is anything there to index. To keep search bots out of a site under development you might consider using basic authentication thru .htaccess file. This is best for a development site and will keep ...


4

According to this page http://en.support.wordpress.com/sitemaps/#xml-sitemaps-for-search-engines Your blog is enabled with just about everything you need to be super-searchable. This includes an XML sitemap, which you can access at yourblogname.wordpress.com/sitemap.xml. No need to do anything extra on your end. The sitemap file included with ...


2

There is no fix. Why Google Changes Your Titles in Search Results by Jennifer Slegg, April 29, 2014. Try using some extension for your browser.



Top 50 recent answers are included