How To Submit A Sitemap For Different Search Engines

On May 12th, 2013, wrote:

XML sitemaps are employed by webmasters to easily tell search engines about web pages on websites that can be crawled by robots. A standard sitemap files address each URL along with data about how it generally changes, the time of last update and how significant it is compared to other pages in the site. With these kinds of information, sitemaps help search engines to crawl your website in an intelligent and incredible manner. During 2006, major search engines including Google, MSN and Yahoo joined forces to support an advanced industry norm for sitemaps – Sitemap 0.90. When webmasters comply with the protocol, it can be ensured that their sites are completely and constantly indexed all throughout the major search engines. is the official website for the joint venture and includes much information about the new norm and syntax. Unfortunately, the site fails to describe how to submit a sitemap for different search engines. The configuration suggested on the site – Read the full article

Why You Should Create a Sitemap – Now

On November 23rd, 2010, wrote:

If you run and manage your own website or blog, chances are you probably already know what a sitemap is. And what it looks like. But do you know exactly what it’s for? A sitemap is essentially a list of your website’s pages – often organized in hierarchical order, showing how each of these pages are linked or related. It can be in the form of a document, or an actual web page, with a general top-down view of the overall contents of your website – much like, say, a “table of contents” would list and describe the pages of a book. A sitemap will typically also identify the URLs of each web page, and the data under each section, so that arriving at any one of your website’s pages is just a click away. Okay, that’s cool and all, but why do you need to create your own sitemap? How will it affect your website content, if it’s nothing – Read the full article