I found the above titled issue at a redirected URL recently after the Google update 2011. That is, “URL Crawled, Indexed. But not shown in SERPs for any keywords at any level”.
The time gap of “Google Crawling” is also reduced which is a Good Sign. But at the other end, when I type the URL in Google it’s shown up. But, not for the basic level as well as targeted keywords and even for its own content. If I copy paste the first few words of its own content in SERP (actually it must come), it is not visible at any level.
After a thorough analysis on various factors, found content duplication is the main issue and also found out the sites that are having the entire content even with same images.
As per the information I have gained, the same Content came for the results, before the URL redirection. The problem happened after redirecting to a new URL with the same content. Because those people copied that website’s content before the URL redirection and before the Google Update 2011. The redirection done after the date, they have copied. So the problem is, coz of the recent update happening in between these, Google assumed that the redirected URL is the copied victim based on the date factor.
Solutions to be made, if above issue happens:
First analyze whether is there is any other site copied your content. If it is so,
1. We could try the old URL without redirection but with the same content. Since it is an old content for that Old URL and Google already knows it, there might be a chance for reconsidering the content into its SERP.
2. We could completely put up Fresh content with current URL. And suggest for URL for reconsideration in Google Webmasters tool with the explained details. But it might take a long time to bring the URL.
3. Completely change the URL and Content for that product.
ROR (Resources of a Resource), a fast growing independent XML format for describing any object of your content in a standard manner, so any search engine can be able to better understand that content. RORweb.com is the official ROR website.
ROR feed is an influential structured feed for describing all your objects to the search engines: products, services, reviews, discounts, images, events, schedule, podcasts, as well as anything you want.
ROR information is typically stored in a ROR feed called ror.xml placed in your website’s main directory. Unlike Google Base, ROR feeds can be easily accessed by all search engines: at http://www.your-website-name.com/ror.xml.
ROR was created before Google Sitemaps, as a way to describe website information for the search engines. ROR is much more than Google Sitemaps. Also, ROR Sitemaps are automatically readable by all search engines, including Google.
ROR was created before Google Base. But unlike Google Base, ROR is for all search engines, not just one. Any search engine can find your ROR information using this scheme: http://www.your-domain-name.com/ror.xml.
The name ror.xml is just the default name; that’s where search engines look by default. If they don’t find it there they look for a <link> tag in your main page (between the <head> and </head> tags):
title=”ROR” href=”http://your-site.com/ror.php” />
Alternatively you can simply create a tiny ror.xml file and use it to tell the search engines the real location of your ROR feed.
A ROR Sitemap is simply a special type of ROR feed, a feed that provides sitemap information to the search engines. The ROR team is working with several companies in defining new object types and attributes for everyone to use. ROR is spreading very fast. There are currently tens, if not hundreds, of thousands website using ROR.