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[edited by: tedster at 9:55 pm (utc) on Sep 2, 2011]
Based on the 'quality score' you have mentioned, deleting poor content pages from a site could help.
[edited by: indyank at 7:29 am (utc) on Aug 31, 2011]
[edited by: indyank at 7:33 am (utc) on Aug 31, 2011]
[edited by: indyank at 7:35 am (utc) on Aug 31, 2011]
That google isn't evaluating all sites on the web or all pages on a site for the "Google quality rules" is a fact.
How else can just breaking a site into sub domains, turn them into good quality in the eyes of google algos?
Subdomains - It's a short term workaround.
It's a short term workaround. Unless the underlying issue is addressed it's just a matter of time before you will be hit again, IMO.
[edited by: indyank at 12:01 pm (utc) on Sep 3, 2011]
Should you all just quit tracking positions and keywords and their SERP updates?No I don't think so, all information is useful, you just have know how to use the data. It also gives you a general feel about other sites, what's hot and what's not.
Should you all just quit tracking positions and keywords and their SERP updates?
Hope this helps for analyzing ranking and traffic changes. Only the changes right around these dates are likely to be caused by Panda.
Panda 1.0 - Feb 24, 2011
Panda 2.0 - April 11, 2011
Panda 2.1 - May 10, 2011
Panda 2.2 - June 16, 2011
Panda 2.3 - July 23, 2011
Panda 2.4 - August 12, 2011
It looks a bit overdue to me since 2.4 was primarily a foreign language update
Well, it's a holiday weekend in the US and many times Google has used such periods for roll out some of their bigger algo changes. I've got an eye peeled, but so far I'm not noticing anything very disruptive. Has anyone else spotted anything?