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Canonical Data

Canonical Data

Canonical data shows information about issues related to canonical configuration. This can include canonical duplication and analyse as to whether a page is or isn’t canonical. A canonical page is a page with a self-referential canonical tag and is the preferred version of content. This is the most likely content with show in their search results.

Canonical pages are the primary focus of SEO and as such we analyse canonical pages in depth and segment out this into its own category for various types of analysis. The summary section of our SEO tool provides a simple overview of the canonical components such as canonical pages, missing tags and various potential forms of duplication.

 

 

To better understand what ted ta we show in our SEO software means, what it means for your site and how to best utilise that data. At Raptor our SEO tools and digital marketing software is designed for SEOs by SEOs, we give you everything you need to make informed strategic decisions and drive organic visibility.  If you want to know more, check out the video guide below:

This valuable Seo data contains the following sections of crawl data extracted and analysed as part of our SEO analysis.

 

Canonical Pages

These are pages with a self-referential canonical tag and are the main focus SEO audits.

Read more about Canonical Pages here.

 

Non-Canonical Pages

These are pages with a canonical tag that links to another page and are often not used in SEO.

Read more about Non-Canonical Pages here.

 

Missing Canonical Tag

These are pages that do not have a canonical tag.

Read more about Missing Canonical Tag here.

 

HTTP URLs

These are HTTP UTRs that use the (Hypertext Transfer Protocol).

Read more about HTTP URLs here.

 

HTTPS URLs

These are HTTPS UTRs that use the (Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure).

Read more about HTTPS URLs here.

 

WWW URLs

These are URLs that contain the ‘www’ (World Wide Web) text.

Read more about WWW URLs here.

 

Non-WWW URLs

These are URLs that do not contain the ‘www’ (World Wide Web) text.

Read more about Non-WWW URLs here.

 

Trailing Slash URLs

These are URLs that contain a trailing slash at the end of a URL.

Read more about Trailing Slash URLs here.

 

Non-Trailing Slash URLs

These are URLs that do not contain a trailing slash at the end of a URL.

Read more about Non-Trailing Slash URLs here.