Hi again everyone. Finally I have two days to put up some more content! And to update you all, I have received another payment from BuxP. This now ranks the PTC site in my recommended list. I got my payment in one week, and I am a Premium member. See below for the proof image.



Now, back to my strategy, today I will teach you what I have learned about redirects. I have to say I am glad I did because its very critical stuff in the SEO process.

A redirect tells the search engine robots the location of relocated content. For SEO purposes there are two major types of redirect: the permanent '301' redirect, and the temporary '302' redirect. It's important to use the right type of redirect to retain the link popularity and search engine rankings of a moved page or section.

Use 301 type redirects for a page or directory whenever possible. These redirects are the only type search engine robots treat consistently by following them to the new page, transferring link popularity for all links pointing to the previous page and indexing the linked-to page going forward (rather than continuing to the index the previous page or none at all).

A 301 redirect tells search engine robots a page has permanently moved to a new location. using a permanent redirect can transfer the old page's link popularity and Google PageeRank to the new page, preventing a fall in rankings. This is especially important when moving established pages that receive many inbound links.

A 302 redirect tells search engine robots of the temporary relocation of a page. temporary redirects give the target page an uncertain status with search engines - the target page will not benefit from the old page's link popularity or Google PageRank, for example, and it may not be indexed at all because of its temporary status.

There are a number of methods that can be used to implement a redirect. The following methods are the termed 'client-side' because the redirection is handled by the visitor's browser. Note that none of these methods are search engine friendly.

Pages are sometimes redirected by adding a META refresh tage to the HEAD element, ie:

"meta http-equiv="refresh" content="0;URL="http://www.example.com/"" /"

Search engine robots will not crawl the URL in this tag to the new page, so this method is not search engine friendly at all.

JavaScript (and other scripting languages) can also be used to redirect a visitor to a different page. Search engine robots do not execute JavaScript code, so they will not crawl a URL redirected from the script.

That's today's cram session finished. I will be returning to the hot topic of Twitter again, and some tips from my personal experience will add the finishing touches to the Cashflow Strategy. See you again soon.
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