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Arthur Radulescu
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SEO specialist
SEO specialist

503 followers
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Helo all,
Anyone which have seen these new notifications from within Google SDTT and have any clues what they represent?
Thanks :)
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Hi Guys,
I want to narrow down some reports on Google Analytics, and for Custom Reporting I can't find the so called "Avg. Session Duration" variable neither in Metrics nor on Dimensions: http://screencast.com/t/ZHVVONorl 

For normal Reporting, this "Avg. Session Duration" variable it's there by default.

Any help it's appreciated. Thanks.

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One week until the Semantic Search Marketing Open Forum on Google+ - http://bit.ly/SemSearchForum

Got a question for our panel?  Ask at the link above, or on Twitter by using the hashtag #SemSearch .
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Filtering by use case in the Structured Data Testing Tool

A quick note that the current version of the Google's Structured Data Testing Tool has a feature that's easy to overlook:  the "Filter by use case" drop-down that appears a the top of the results pane after validating a page or chunk of code.

This is important to note as - as per the featured image - by default the Tool reports errors for all data.  So overlooking the use case selector may lead to the mistaken impression that the code is invalid, when in fact it may be valid for the specific use case you have in mind.

#structureddatatestingtool   #schemaorg   #structureddata  
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Wise decision! I'd implement it with the same fines here in Romania If I could!
Fines now start at $300 and go as high as $1000 for those caught looking at mobile device while driving.

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Polaris and Comet Lovejoy
One of these two bright sky objects is moving. On the right is the famous star Polaris. Although only the 45th brightest star in the sky, Polaris is famous for appearing stationary. Once you find it, it will always appear in the same direction—all night and all day—for the rest of your life. This is because the northern spin pole of the Earth—called the North Celestial Pole—points near Polaris. On the left, about ten million times closer, is Comet Lovejoy, which noticeably changes its sky position by the hour. The featured image was taken last week. Officially designated C/2014 Q2 (Lovejoy), this disintegrating snowball is on a visit from the outer Solar System and will only appear near the North Star for a few more weeks. That should be long enough, however, for northerners with binoculars or a small telescope to see the greenish coma of this fleeting newcomer, perhaps with the help of a good star map.

Image Credit & Copyright: Rogelio Bernal Andreo
Rogelio's website: http://blog.deepskycolors.com/about.html

+Astronomy Picture of the Day (APoD) 

#NASA #Space  #Astronomy #Science #Star #Polaris   #Comet #Lovejoy   #Cosmos   #Universe  #APoD
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