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The name FLUX given to the final phase sounds a bit dodgy tbh. I can personally only bank on that it would be useless to upgrade me PR wise and then drop me. :\
[edited by: Ankhenaton at 3:06 pm (utc) on Oct. 25, 2005]
>>I've wrote a reinclusion request to Google, like GoogleGuy recommends in his blog, and this is the thing more stupid that I've done in my life because I knew that a robot will answer me, and I did it..<<
I assume that the folks at Googel are paying more attention to the reinclusions request recently, otherwise Matt Cutts wouldn´t post a detailed procedure to file a reinclusion request on his blog. So who knows, maybe something good will show up.
And I guess we want to report that thief spammer who have stolen your contents to Google ;-)
Matt Cutts wrote:
Reporting spam in Google’s index
I especially want to hear about webspam that you see in Google. The best place to do that is to go to [google.com...] . In the “Additional details:” section, I would use the keyword “jagger1″ (that’s “jagger” and the number one with no spaces in between).
It was suggested earlier that google is stretching out the update to give webmasters that are having issues a chance to clean up problem areas. I don't support or oppose this theroy, but it is at least one idea of why it's taking so long.
This only turns up using those 2 words.
I think that yesterday we saw a partial roll-back of the serps (maybe in preparation for Jagger2).
Google seems to have 'forgotten' my site's subject. A 'related:' search turns up a "Your search - related:domain.co.uk - did not match any documents. " The site's 4 years old and I used to be able to do that for nearly every page.
For big keywords my site remained rock solid. For minor phrases fell victim to the supplemental (url) listngs wholesale.
Hoping this binary push (?) will fix it.
A normal person would say that they were updating the software on the system by placing a copy on the required computers.
However, what would I a critter know about such things?
I guess I sould see if I have any ACM publications that would explain binary pushing.
My favorite would be a binary pop and reload.
At the risk of sounding "ignant", can one of our humble senior members give a brief explanation on what is a "Binary" push? Is it the same as the normal push or are there different characteristics to it?
I think the distinction between that and a "normal push" is a matter of what's being pushed. The "normal push" is typically a push of new data, such as PR & backlinks. The binary push is actually sending updated software to the G servers.
Binary Push = New Algo and/or Bug Fixes?
Just to report things on our end... We are seeing some of our lost pages come back to life. Marginal increase, but it's there. Needless to say SERPs are propagating painfully slow but SURELY :) AND dog nabit it feels good to know there is a faint pulse someplace out there. I don't believe G is just gonna flip things around overnight. I think they will re-introduce the SERPs slowly and carefully.
My guess now is the second phase will be to bring the pages back, and the third phase is to PR them accordingly.
[edited by: Yippee at 6:25 pm (utc) on Oct. 25, 2005]
When doing a search for anything on Google
SERPS show these two types of urls (In serps view of listings)
Why is there a space in the url sometimes and sometimes not?
Maybe the changes are huge, and G is fully aware of the fact that end-consumers and press *may* actually notice a change (read: drop) in SERP quality? Now, if you do a step-by-step approach, maybe even with different result sets during the day, you can soften this effect until people "get used to it". Or you check consumer reaction to initial changes, and this influences the further development of the algo?
Heck, as I said, pure speculation.
This I ever seen before,
Was comparing the results in google.co.uk and google.com which are very diferents, and suddenly in google.com using 2 words (mycity + apartments) 5 results apeared and below tip from google, See results for: mycity apartments state, below another 3 results, then an blue line and another 2 results.
This only turns up using those 2 words.
[edited by: futuresky at 7:07 pm (utc) on Oct. 25, 2005]
However, since pretty much everything you push out in this way is in binary format, that's one of the more pointless adjectives that could have been attached, the only other option is an ascii push, simple text files that is.
You can't put any meaning into that, it's just matt using terms likely to create confusion, it could be a binary package of new configuration settings, it could be a new module, it could be a new algo, it would all be a binary push.
After 8 months focused on just building one strong site, my intention going forward is to niche out my topics more and diversify into several sites, diversifying my loss risk.
Are the blog aggregators who reproduce my blog whole affecting me in terms of duplicate content penalty?
Those aggregators show up on page 1 of results while the actual blogsite is invisible.