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Was that a typo? A tablet is a mobile.
Back to the OP - does saying "mobile friendly" in the search results really make a difference as to whether someone will click through? I think most people glance at the results, see a word or phrase that looks relavent and then clicks or taps. Personal view is that I don't even notice the words "mobile friendly"
Do most people really allow sizes as small as 320 pixels wide? There can't be that many phones anymore that have that resolution.
I think most people glance at the results, see a word or phrase that looks relevant and then clicks or taps. Personal view is that I don't even notice the words "mobile friendly"
Do most people really allow sizes as small as 320 pixels wide?
The usage percentages alone tells me that e-commerce sites simply must have a mobile solution in place now, and informational sites shouldn't ignore those users, either.
... affiliate revenue from our mobile pages is virtually non-existent
The Mobile-Friendly Test (MFT) uses Googlebot to fetch the page. PageSpeed Insights does not use Googlebot, but fetches the page in a way that mimics how a real user fetches the page.
If you want to know if a page is eligible for the mobile-friendly label in Google Search, you need to use the Mobile-Friendly Test.
Mozilla/5.0 (iPhone; CPU iPhone OS 6_0 like Mac OS X) AppleWebKit/536.26 (KHTML, like Gecko) Version/6.0 Mobile/10A5376e Safari/8536.25 (compatible; Googlebot/2.1; +http://www.google.com/bot.html)
"Does this screenshot look incorrect?"
If, say, you're publishing an information site and rely on advertising or affiliate links for revenue, the mobile user may be a "loss leader."
Would Google Adsense earnings go up for responsive websites?
Don't understand the term "loss leader"
And mobile has not been a loss leader for me either.