This is backwards. I wonder what the reasoning is behind this. Which one comes up in SERPs, Eugene?
They're both screenshots from the same article. Maybe it's just my phone that's doing funny things:
https://dengarden.com/home-improvement/ … -and-Hooks
No, there is nothing wrong with your phone. I also checked one of your articles on dengarden, and it's the same for me as well. But I am also checking it on my mobile device
Eugene, my question was which header comes up in SERPs? Or does the title still show? Or both? If so, maybe that could be a good thing?
I don't think it has something to do with SERPs. It looks like a technical glitch or something.
I understand that, Misbah, but my question is how is it affecting SERPs? Unfavorably, or favorably?
Actually, I just Googled "fixings for wall mounting shelves and cabinets" and Eugene's article is first after the ads. However, I think the term "fixings" is inappropriate. Perhaps change it to fasteners. To me, fixings are ingredients in a recipe. LOL
I also Googled "what precautions should I take when drilling into walls?" and Eugene's article didn't appear on the first page. So, it seems the distended/reversed header problem is aesthetic, not detrimental to Google placement in the SERPs. At least not yet.
I see. That's interesting. I googled a few queries related to Eugene's few articles for one of his previous forums about Pinterest. Amazingly, all of his articles were ranking on the first page of Google.
Maybe someone from the staff can come over and answer our concerns. I know what I've asked for is quite unlikely to happen
Well I think it needs to be addressed.
Did you Google from your phone or a computer? His article appears correctly on a computer (am I the only one who doesn't access the Internet from my phone????). But, as previously stated, the word "fixings" is incorrect and inappropriate for the article's content.
I googled a few of his articles last week for one of his previous forums. I mostly use my mobile device. I just use my laptop when I have to write an article. But, when I'm on forums or reading, I'm mostly on my phone. I think it's because It's easy and convenient for me
I only use my phone for calling, texting, and taking pictures. I know I'm a dinosaur in that respect (I'm probably old enough to be your grandmother, Misbah!). That said, Eugene's article appears correctly on my laptop. He's running far-outdated software on his end. That could be the problem when he views.
Eugene, where are you? Any feedback?
You are so sweet, Shauna.
Take care and stay blessed!
I say with a giggle you are not a dinosaur when compared to me. I don't own a cell or smart phone! I think that is as ancient as you can get
Funny! My neighbor's the opposite. She has a cell phone but not a computer or tablet. Computers intimidate her. She thinks she can't learn to use one. Even my 83 year old mother uses her tablet daily to access the Internet.
Not so far. My phone is a Moto G5 from 2017, it's got the latest Android edition on it for the model (8 . something or other), and the latest browser, but maybe there's a newer version of Android.
No, "fixings" is the correct technical term. A "fastener" is a device for joining two items (e.g. a rivet or bolt, or even a button or press stud on clothing)
Edit: "Fixing" seems to be less common in the US, "anchor" being the preferred term. So I changed the title and added that keyword.
That ought to help attract readers from the American market, Eugene. Good move!
Oh! This looks so bad! It needs to be fixed. I'm hoping someone from HP is reading it.
Actually, Eugene, when viewed on a computer, which is the way I read articles, all seems fine. However, I think you should change "fixings" to "fasteners". Americans don't call wall mounting hardware "fixings".
I think the following post is the best solution for the question:
https://hubpages.com/community/forum/35 … for-citing/
I just check this post today and thought will be helpful for you.
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