|Are page.html , page.html#id1, page html#id2 the same page for google?|
I would like to know how google works with #
| 10:52 am on Mar 17, 2005 (gmt 0)|
I would like to know if page.html, page.html#id1, page html#id2 are the same page for google o are different pages like page.asp and page.asp?id=1
| 12:58 pm on Mar 17, 2005 (gmt 0)|
Hello tutomaky, and welcome to WebmasterWorld.
HTML's fragment identifier (text after the "#") is used by a Web browser to navigate to part of a document. It is not sent by user agents (e.g. browsers and search engines), so there is no difference between /foo.html, /foo.html#1 and /foo.html#2 in Google.
CGI's QUERY_STRING is sent from he user agent to the Web server, so there is a difference between /foo.html, /foo.html?1 and /foo.html?2 in Google.
| 4:37 pm on Mar 17, 2005 (gmt 0)|
So if i put a link to page.html#id1 and another to page.html#id2, Is page.html receiving the PR?
| 7:37 pm on Mar 17, 2005 (gmt 0)|
If the links are from different pages, then yes. If they are both from a page, then they count as one for PR. (at least that was the case last time I checked)
| 1:11 am on Mar 18, 2005 (gmt 0)|
I linked to a page using only URLs like: 2005.html#March and 2005.html#October and the page is indexed just fine, without the #month part included.
| 1:12 am on Mar 18, 2005 (gmt 0)|
I notice that Yahoo includes the #month part though.