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Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]
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Duplicate Content UNCOVERED [infographic]

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Starting February 2011, Google launched Panda Update and released its wrath on those who flood the web with the low-quality and duplicate content. Thanks to this algorithm update, a large number of sites with poor content have disappeared from top SERPs (search engine results pages). This change in Google search has led many SEO companies and businesses as well as spam fighting evangelists like Matt Cutts to actively promote the importance of good content as well as make money by developing tools to check for duplicate content or advise on how to avoid Google Panda penalties. The topic of duplicate content and regular Google Panda Update releases have remained top issues of discussion for not only SEOs but also journalists, writers, bloggers and everyone who is involved in content marketing or content publishing.

Check out this infographic put together by PlagSpotter, a new startup that allows users to find copies of their pages online by checking for duplicate content.

Published in: Technology
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