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However, it's content that is not readily available anywhere else, is shared a lot, generates a fair amount of return visits, and is doing fine in the search engines; growing every day, in fact. Panda had no discernible effect on it whatsoever.
[edited by: tedster at 11:52 pm (utc) on Mar 18, 2011]
[edit reason] fixed the quote box [/edit]
While some people speak of a site-wide effect, I'm seeing a page-by-page effect.
I'll toss out something on the other end. I have a site that I am currently working on
and poor sites like eHow gained
I was trying to crash two sites which survived this panda mess.
I have a felling G is now using data from its history books. Your site seems new, so this could be one of the reasons why you're not seeing any effects. On the other hand, because it's new you could be coding it differently. Maybe throw in a few ideas you got along the way without realizing it.
I was trying to crash two sites which survived this panda mess. Added excessive adsense above the fold, released thousands of thin URLs ... the sites are still fine.
[edited by: crobb305 at 3:34 am (utc) on Mar 19, 2011]
If that's the case, might it not be reasonable to think that they might not move too quickly while that initial process works its way through the system?
i'm still having a hard time defining 'thin'.