lunes, 30 de marzo de 2015

How to redirect a .tel to another .tel?


1. Delete all contacts and all other entries like header, location, folders, pictures, videos and keywords.
2. Delete Google AdSense.
3. Enter one contact type "Go to a .tel" with the .tel destination address.

You don't need to delete:

  • E-Mail settings
  • Google Analytics
  • Design settings


  • The redirection won't work if the .tel destination address is redirected itself.
  • You can redirect a .tel only to another .tel, but not to other domain extensions like .com, .net etc.
  • You can also redirect a. tel to a sub-page of another .tel.
  • You can also redirect a. tel from Telnic to a .tel from Telnames (and vice versa).

martes, 17 de marzo de 2015

Telnic cambia de dirección

Starting this month Calder & Co., a firm of accountants, has taken over the business of Telnic & Telnames:
Calder & Co
Chartered Accountants
16 Charles II Street

Telephone: 020 7839 6655
Fax: 020 7839 6016

Google Mobile deadline approaching, but you don’t want to use .Mobi

Responsive design, not a separate website, is key to going mobile.
On April 21, Google’s search rankings will undergo a “significant” change on mobile devices. Websites that are mobile friendly will get a big leg up on those that aren’t.
The .Mobi domain name wants to take advantage of this, and tweeted this today:

Let me be frank: using a .mobi domain name is a bad idea.
.Mobi was an interesting idea, almost prescient when it originally came out in 2006. Mobile web browsing was about to take off with the iPhone coming out a year later. But the mobile web has change dramatically, primarily thanks to responsive design.
The need for a separate domain name to host mobile content has passed. Using a separate domain name, such as .mobi, is a really bad idea. Instead, your existing website — which already has search rankings — should be made responsive.
One site, not two. One site to optimize for search, one site to publish all content.