Nop Accelerated Mobile Pages - Source

Nop Accelerated Mobile Pages , Dynamically enable your version of AMP page. 1- you will get support for installation and confiquration we are ready to make a teamviewer meeting in case of any problem appear 2- you will get free update to next version 3- please feel free to ask any question related to the product 4- You can test your pages hear https://search.google.com/test/amp
*
$500.00
$400.00

How Has Google AMP Affected SEO?

hortly after Google rolled out the first deployment that focused on English-language news publishers, Google said the AMPs weren’t drawn into results, just an improvement on the user experience. They have said AMP is not an official ranking factor, however, because AMPs improve site load time, which is a ranking factor, they have played a role in SEO.

  • AMP pages are placed higher in the results. AMPs show higher in the mobile search results so users don’t have to vertically scroll. They’re formatted so they show in a horizontal carousel for easy swiping, which gives any top ranked AMP pages great visibility.
  • Most people are actually reading the content. People who click on AMP pages are more likely to engage with the content and less likely to bounce. This makes it a great option for people who use long-form content to cultivate relationships with readers.
  • AMP isn’t solely static. Though they are a stripped-down version of the technology used on the full web, you can still include dynamic content, video, audio, and social sharing buttons. As time goes on, we’ll see additional more complex page elements added.
  • Google Analytics supports Google AMP. Because of this, you can see how users are responding to the AMP versions of your pages. You can track page views, clicks on various parts of your landing pages, and social interactions.
  • AMP Pages won’t generate leads. Until the ability to add opt-in forms comes to AMP, you won’t be able to build leads with it. If that’s your primary focus, you won’t really see any benefit from implementing AMP on your website.
  • AMP could hamper link building efforts. The URL of AMP pages is still rooted in Google.com, so if you get links to your AMP pages, you won’t get the same link juice and benefit you would than if someone linked to your regular page. Since link building plays a major role in good SEO, this is a problem for many websites.
  • Your HTML needs to be flawless. Google won’t cache your AMP pages on the web unless they are 100% free of code errors, so unless you are, or can hire a professional to do the work for you, you may not be able to capitalize on AMP.
  • AMP doesn’t really help eCommerce websites. AMP focuses mostly on long-form content and articles. Generally, this doesn’t provide answers to questions your customers would ask. Unless your business website has a substantial library of blog posts and articles, there isn’t much use for AMP HTML yet.

 

Check The Total Economic Impact Of AMP

After sale support:


1- you will get support for installation and confiquration
  we are ready to make a teamviewer meeting in case of any problem appear
2- you will get free update to next version
3- please feel free to ask any question related to the product
4- You can test your pages hear
https://search.google.com/test/amp



Installation & Demo:

Accelerated Mobile Pages (AMP) is out and has been speculated to have two benefits for SEO. One is it will have a “Fast” label designation on search engine results pages, and the other is that it will be a ranking factor. As to how much of a factor, that is yet to be seen. I’ll take you through what AMP is and how you can use it to benefit your site’s mobile visitors.

 

What is AMP?

Accelerated Mobile Pages is an open-source coding standard for publishers. The aim for AMP is for publishers to be able to load their sites quickly on mobile since mobile responsive could be clunky and slow because desktop resources are heavy and plenty. If we’re going to be honest with ourselves, most of the elements of a desktop website is unnecessary for a mobile site.

Until recently, AMP was just for User Experience. Now, Google has backed it up – and is encouraging websites to follow suit. Much like how they heralded Schema.org and laid-low Dublin Core for Metadata.

Why is AMP Important?

Ever tried to load your site on mobile? Are you happy with the load speed? I know I’m not. Heck loading my site in desktop is taking long and I have a respectable amount of speed for my internet connection – but mobile? All I have is usually a clunky data plan with the mobile providers here in the Philippines.

Simply put, browsing on mobile while you’re on-the-go will mean that your internet speed is not always fast. So it’s best to optimize the experience of mobile browsing for all users (at least that’s what Google wants to happen) by standardizing a mobile version of your site with AMP. I’ll show you how to do it below.

Who will Benefit the Most from AMP?

I don’t believe that you’ll want to make your services or product landing pages into AMP. It would be stripped down of its first-impressions. That would defeat the purpose of your original design. So I don’t believe that everyone will be adopting AMP.

Thinking about our SEO Services site and how it would look like with AMP is just unimaginable. I think I’ll leave it as it is, thank you.

The sites that will benefit the most from AMP are publishing sites. Sites that produce content. So how you’ll apply this to your client is not by making their entire site into AMP. That might affect conversions negatively. Rather, you can transition your client’s blog section or news and updates section into AMP.

Actual Sites that Prefer Loading AMP

Try opening an article from Twitter from the native mobile app. you’ll notice that Twitter has its own browser now – and it’s not really loading sites fast enough. But if a site is using AMP then it loads fast even with Twitter’s native browser.

What’s the Difference Between AMP and Non-AMP Mobile Browsing?

One of the starkest differences is that AMP pages does not have a lot of stuff for a more complex user experience. Everything is stripped-down.

  1. AMP forces you to use a streamlined version of CSS.
  2. Javascript is not allowed at all – in fact, I’m still trying to figure out how to make share buttons appear on my AMP pages.
  3. You are forced to use an off-the-shelf Javascript library that AMP provides you with – which forces your images to lazy load.

That’s it. Basically when you integrate AMP to standardize your mobile responsive pages, you are putting speed and readability as top priority over anything else – even over shareablility.