The Most Information Released By Google

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myshtern

Yellow Belt
This is pretty amazing:
http://appft1.uspto.gov/netacgi/nph...&s1=20050071741&OS=20050071741&RS=20050071741

Looks boring, but it is the most amount of information released by Google in a patent.

Evidence the 301 Redirect Hack wont work
39. The method of claim 38, wherein the scoring the document includes: determining whether the domain associated with the document is legitimate, and scoring the document based, at least in part, on whether the domain associated with the document is legitimate.
 

myshtern

Yellow Belt
[0039] Consider the example of a document with an inception date of yesterday that is referenced by 10 back links. This document may be scored higher by search engine 125 than a document with an inception date of 10 years ago that is referenced by 100 back links because the rate of link growth for the former is relatively higher than the latter. While a spiky rate of growth in the number of back links may be a factor used by search engine 125 to score documents, it may also signal an attempt to spam search engine 125. Accordingly, in this situation, search engine 125 may actually lower the score of a document(s) to reduce the effect of spamming.
 

myshtern

Yellow Belt
What that basically means is that, if you have random link growth, it wont be seen as spam links. If you have too much however, your site will be punished accordingly.
 

myshtern

Yellow Belt
SO MUCH INFORMATION HERE

[0077] The dates that links appear can also be used to detect "spam," where owners of documents or their colleagues create links to their own document for the purpose of boosting the score assigned by a search engine. A typical, "legitimate" document attracts back links slowly. A large spike in the quantity of back links may signal a topical phenomenon (e.g., the CDC web site may develop many links quickly after an outbreak, such as SARS), or signal attempts to spam a search engine (to obtain a higher ranking and, thus, better placement in search results) by exchanging links, purchasing links, or gaining links from documents without editorial discretion on making links. Examples of documents that give links without editorial discretion include guest books, referrer logs, and "free for all" pages that let anyone add a link to a document.
 
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