You can access the cached version for any page that has been saved by Google with this:
Change http://example.com/ to any URL. You can also create a custom search engine to go to cached versions automatically by adding a keyword before the current URL address.
Just wanted to add a more comprehensive answer about language parameters in Google Search.
There are 4 language-related options.
1. Web interface language: hl=
2. Pages in specified language: lr=lang_
3. Pages originating from specified country: ...
The short and sad answer is:
If you're interested in results pertaining to coding/sysadmin'ing, I'd go for http://symbolhound.com/ - it's a search engine that literally takes your literal search queries literal, but it's focused on subjects relevant to coding and system development so it only works well for searches in these or related domains.
This is a really silly situation.
The answer really only deserves a single line: I had safe search turned on.
Somehow I took a screenshot of that, and didn't notice.
(In the 0.0001% chance somebody needs to know, you can just turn safe search off by clicking the gear at the top right of the page (under your account picture)).
Yes, it's OK to report those sites.
From Report spam, paid links, or malware - Google Search Console Help
If you find information in Google's search results that you believe result from spam, paid links or malware, here's how you can help.
Please follow the above link to reach the official links.
[original link and quote]
A few ideas on the type of things:
Content explicitly disallowed by a domain's robots.txt file is excluded from the Google index.
Websites that are not linked from other websites that Google already knows. That is, there are probably a lot of websites that do not get linked from visible pages, those websites are never going to be found by the Google spider ...
Simplest method without scripts or any other troublesome stuff. Tried and tested in Firefox and Internet Explorer.
Reload/refresh the page (F5) (because Step 2 will work only if you haven't already clicked the link).
"Right-click and hold" on some empty space away from the link. Move your mouse pointer (with right button still depressed) over the link. ...
Don't know what it stands for, but the tbm URL parameter appears to indicate the filter used. For example:
So, tbm=dsc is "Discussions".
While there is no official statement on the matter, from what I've been able to gather by trial and error, this frustrating feature seems to exist to try and push users into searches which yield more sponsored results, thus it'll probably never get a toggle.
Fortunately the frustration can be reduced with an amazing extension called uBlock Origin. In ...
Why use Tineye and then search for text on Google? Search for the image on Google and use the date range like you were: google search
Remember, you can just drag and drop an image into Google image search (it'll even figure out the name of the image like it did in my search example) which is pretty awesome actually.
However, be careful, as the date Google ...
Wikipedia often has lovely tables you can find. I simply searched table of math symbols and I got to this page: List of Mathematical Symbols
I then took the symbol and hit Ctrl + F and entered in the symbol (⊃) and I was taken right to the symbol.
From Google Help about Special Search:
If you prefer to see a particular set of results without a particular file type included (for example, PDF), simply type “-filetype:pdf” within the search box along with your search term(s).
Actually, the correct syntax is – without the dash:
You can use The Wayback Machine to view those pages. Just right click on the Next and Previous, and copy their link locations. Then paste these locations into The Wayback Machine's search bar and hit enter. For example, pasting the link of Previous takes you back to the older version of the page dated May 27, 2009, which lists Bruce Springsteen.
Google Search can return the matches of some simple regular expressions.
For example, the search query
appears to be equivalent to
("gray wolf" OR "red fox" OR "red wolf" OR "gray fox")
You can see the output of this search query here.
This is a known bug that showed up past year.
Google is aware of it as you can read on google groups:
We're aware that this is an issue and I'll post an update as soon as I have one. In the meantime, thanks for your patience.
The only solution you have for now is a browser script/extension.
After a while I found a solution; it’s possible to use:
It will always send you to the first result, but sometimes it will half render google.com before redirecting you.
Adding to this, my question was for using it in a Greasemonkey/Tampermonkey script and after studying how Google always redirected you ...
According to GitHub's robots.txt, the only section Google is allowed to index is the master branch of a project, so your account will only be indexed if you have one of those in your project (and it isn't private).
If you have a master branch then it could just be that Google hasn't gotten to you yet. You can try submitting your URL which might speed ...
I switched to Bing.com because of it. They have very convenient options as "Narrow by language" and "Narrow by region" right above search results. Also you can go to settings and set search results only in English and it really works as opposed to Google "fake" settings.
As for your question about Google I didn't find any working solution. All the other ...
If you want to keep Google's redirection and only selectively copy & paste some URLs here are other possibilities which do not require any change in the browser. Unfortunately while the solutions work in Firefox they do not seem to work in Chrome and Internet Explorer any more.
Solution with ...