Google’s page title update is dynamic and responsive to changes.

As more new information emerges about updating Google web page titles, we learn that it is dynamic and will respond to changes to the site.

This means that the alternate text that Google selects for page titles is not in stone.

When you edit the HTML title tag of a page, Google will take note of the updated text and respond accordingly.

Google’s Danny Sullivan said this in response to a question from Lilly Ray on Twitter.

Ray asks how many times Google will refresh the title of its choice for a page, noting that it is common for news organizations to edit headlines after they have been published.

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Sullivan says he believes Google’s new title tag system is working. Further, he reveals that the purification has already taken place and more are on the way.

“I have to check. I’m sure it’s all very dynamic and responsive to change. I’ll repeat what I said in the post. We’ve already made some improvements and planned more. ۔

Whether Google displays your revised title tag in the SERPs will depend on its text evaluation and how well it describes what is on the page.

Google’s primary criterion for determining when to change the page title is how accurately it represents what the user will get when they visit the URL.

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If you notice that Google is changing the titles of one or more of your pages, it’s a good sign that you didn’t display the main content properly.

The good news is, if you’re not satisfied with Google’s text selection, you can write a new title tag and possibly display that text.

Considering how long this update has been released, and the fact that Google is currently in the process of improving it, it is not appropriate to make many changes yet.

Lilly Ray suggested more in her ongoing coverage of the page title update, which Sullivan quoted in her response on Twitter.

“I think you said somewhere else that you are not advising people to start making too many changes. That’s good advice. As we said in the post, focus on good HTML title tags because We use them more than anything else. And feedback on forums or elsewhere is helpful. “

At Sullivan’s point, Google confirmed in its announcement that 80% of the pages displayed in the SERPs will retain their original HTML titles.

Stay focused on writing good HTML titles and if you see Google replacing them, try not to put too much pressure on them to make changes.

Google wants feedback on page title updates.

Google is seeking feedback on its web page title creation news system.

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M مولller started a trade in Search Console Help Forums where you can share your experience with this experience and how it is affecting your site.

He asks you to be as detailed as possible in your submission. Include the URL of the page, the title displayed, the type of device used, and any feedback on that title. You can also add a screenshot if you wish.

There are only two answers to this thread at the time of writing, so I haven’t had much feedback yet. Although it seems that Google has some issues to work with.

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Source: Danny Sullivan. On twitter

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