Alternative approaches to Iframes for content distribution via json api

I am currently working on a project that uses iframes to distribute content to customers. Going ahead we would like to switch to a json based rest api to deliver the content. Api access would need a token to which specific content could be exposed and traffic limits set.

To replace the frontend appearance of the iframe I am thinking about writing a reusable bundle using a lightweight react alternative like preactjs. But this would mean exposing the raw api and the specific token to the end user. Simply routing user requests via the customers server would conceal the token but still allow raw api access to the enduser.

What would be a good architecture for such a use case?

Are there server side rendered solutions that can easily be implemented across a variety of backend frameworks, without rewriting everything for each customer that is?

Thanks for any advice

Recover Google rankings after overwriting one page with another and getting the duplicate content excluded

One of our pages was on page 1 of Google for a very important keyword. Some mistake from our developer team caused a disastrous issue in indexing that page. The parent page and the child page used the same content for a few days by mistake. Google then removed the child page from its index and kept the parent only, saying "Duplicate, submitted URL not selected as canonical".

I understand the issue. But I don’t know how to solve it! I have already brought back the original content on both pages and asked Google to reindex both pages through Google’s inspector tool in Search Console. But it doesn’t work! Google doesn’t index the child page anymore which is really crucial for us. Google has identified our child page as a duplicate of the parent page. I have re-written the whole content of the page and asked Google to re-index it again. No luck yet.

Do you have any solution for this issue?

PUBG Game Guide and Tips Website, Semi Automated Content

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PUBG Game Guide and Tips Website, Semi Automated Content

Does an infinite-scroll page on its own url and a paginated page on another url with the same content hurt SEO?

My index page is an infinite scrollable page. I also have a paginated page on another url say /posts with the same content; like how SO’s index page and /questions page have the same content.

Will this negatively affect SEO? Will these pages compete for fame seo-wise? If yes, how to prevent this while keeping the infinite-scroll effect.

Can a webpage differ in content if ‘http’ is changed to ‘https’ or if ‘www.’ is added after ‘http://’ (or ‘https://’)?

When I use the Python package newspaper3k package and run the code

import newspaper paper ='', memoize_articles=False) for url in paper.article_urls():     print(url) 

I get a list of URLs for articles that I can download, in which both these URLs exist


As can be seen, the only difference between the two URLs is the s in https.

The question is, can the webpage content differ simply because an s is added to http? If I scrape a news source (in this case, do I need to download both articles to be sure I don’t miss any article, or are they guaranteed to have the same content so that I can download only one of them?

I have also noticed that some URLs also are duplicated by adding www. after the http:// (or https://). I have the same question here: Can this small change cause the webpage content to differ, and is this something I should take into account or can I simply ignore one of these two URLs?

What kind of license or ownership does uploading content to D&D Beyond grant WOTC?

I remember when DM’s Guild first came out there were some concerns regarding the licensing terms you agree to when uploading homebrew content. At first it seemed like you granted ownership of your IP to WOTC. It seems like they’ve since clarified that in their FAQ.

Does Wizards own any unique IP that I create in my DMs Guild publications?

Wizards does not own any of the unique IP that you create in your publications. Wizards does own the IP that they contribute, plus the DMs Guild agreement will grant Wizards and other DMs Guild authors a license to use your IP.

That said, if your work merits incorporation into canon, Wizards will contact you about purchasing your IP outright.

Although they don’t really specify what “a license to use your IP” means, I haven’t been able to find any information on how licensing works for D&D Beyond. The Terms of Service link at the bottom of the page links to Twitch’s TOS, which don’t mention D&D Beyond.

I was wondering whether there has been announcements on what kind of license is granted to WOTC when you upload homebrew content to D&D Beyond, is it similar to DM’s Guild?