This method can be used to fix duplicate content errors and make it so google only indexes one version of your urls, which will prevent you from getting a negative modifiers.
In order to do this you have two options.
- Use the proper canonical tags, for example place the following code at the top of your website:
- Use the following script to automate the process and only allow lower case urls to be viewed on your site, create a global.asax file and place it in your site's main directory.
If you plan to use both methods be sure to use only lower case for your canonical tags or you will end up with problems.
In some cases competitors may attempt to lower you website value by creating hundreds or thousands of low quality links back to your site. In many cases it is next to impossible to know who is creating the links without going through a legal process to track and trace the original submissions.
Generally an easier way to deal with such issues is to contact the webmasters of these sites that are linking to your domain(s) or if that is not an option Google does offer a secret agent, for when the SEO task seems more like mission impossible you can use the "Disavow Tool" to remove all association from a link to your site. Doing this can be tedious and time consuming but very effective at removing negative links to your domain.
Abusing this tool can also get your domain flagged even more harshly than not, so always try other methods of removal before using this tool.
Update the if error section to retry after waiting for 1000ms, then attempt the request again, for example replace:
Here is a neat little trick you can use to target Safari and make it behave while fixing cross browser layouts. This method will allow you to keep a page valid and it will allow you to only target Safari.
Now, like I stated above this will target all browsers that currently support webkit and add support for it in the future so you cannot rely on only this. So now you need to create the css file and add some code that is Safari specific by using the double # method. Some people will ask, why not just include the double # to begin with? And the simple answer is that it will cause your CSS not to validate.
Here is the example css code that will target only Safari
Open the run command, you can do this using task manager > File > Run New Task
Then run: rundll32.exe keymgr.dll, KRShowKeyMgr