Connect your lab with Elemental Machines for real time monitoring and instant alerting of every asset from anywhere at any time. Distill data from any asset to a single IoT platform for real time monitoring, informed decision making, and seamless integration with existing systems. Know which assets gain favor and which gather dust, both in real time and over time. Reduce waste and regulatory burden with autonomous quality checkpoints at consequential steps in your manufacturing or research process. Elemental Machines takes the guesswork and legwork out of connecting a lab. Sensors begin transmitting data as quickly as 60 seconds after unboxing. Our platform connects disparate data points to elevate insights that save researchers precious time and resources. A single dashboard does it all.
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It allows website owners to exclude automated clients, for example web crawlers , from accessing their sites - either partially or completely. In , Martijn Koster a webmaster himself created the initial standard after crawlers were overwhelming his site. With more input from other webmasters, the REP was born, and it was adopted by search engines to help website owners manage their server resources easier. However, the REP was never turned into an official Internet standard , which means that developers have interpreted the protocol somewhat differently over the years. And since its inception, the REP hasn't been updated to cover today's corner cases. This is a challenging problem for website owners because the ambiguous de-facto standard made it difficult to write the rules correctly. We wanted to help website owners and developers create amazing experiences on the internet instead of worrying about how to control crawlers. Together with the original author of the protocol, webmasters, and other search engines, we've documented how the REP is used on the modern web, and submitted it to the IETF. The proposed REP draft reflects over 20 years of real world experience of relying on robots. These fine grained controls give the publisher the power to decide what they'd like to be crawled on their site and potentially shown to interested users.
At the recent Search Engine Strategies conference in freezing Chicago, many of us Googlers were asked questions about duplicate content. We recognize that there are many nuances and a bit of confusion on the topic, so we'd like to help set the record straight. Duplicate content generally refers to substantive blocks of content within or across domains that either completely match other content or are appreciably similar. Most of the time when we see this, it's unintentional or at least not malicious in origin: forums that generate both regular and stripped-down mobile-targeted pages, store items shown and -- worse yet -- linked via multiple distinct URLs, and so on. In some cases, content is duplicated across domains in an attempt to manipulate search engine rankings or garner more traffic via popular or long-tail queries. Though we do offer a handy translation utility , our algorithms won't view the same article written in English and Spanish as duplicate content. Similarly, you shouldn't worry about occasional snippets quotes and otherwise being flagged as duplicate content. Our users typically want to see a diverse cross-section of unique content when they do searches. In contrast, they're understandably annoyed when they see substantially the same content within a set of search results. Also, webmasters become sad when we show a complex URL example.
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