Add to html page in head tag such code:
<meta name="ROBOTS" content="NOINDEX,NOFOLLOW" />
Use double quotes to search exactly mutch of string. Words marked in this way will appear together in all results exactly as entered:
"WORD1 WORD2 WORD3"
Note: You may need to use a "+" to force inclusion of common words in a phrase.
"OR" capital is essential:
WORD1 OR WORD2
Remove site from search by "-site:":
WORD1 WORD2 -site:ebay.com -site:shopping.com
If a common word is essential to getting the results you want, you can include it by putting a "+" sign in front of it:
+WORD WORD1 WORD2
You can exclude a word from your search by putting a minus sign ("-") immediately in front of the term you want to exclude from the search results:
WORD1 WORD2 -WORD
GNU * Mozilla *
site:example.com WORD1 WORD2 site:.gov WORD
The query prefix "cache:" returns the cached HTML version of the specified web document that the Google search crawled. Note there can be no space between "cache:" and the web page URL. If you include other words in the query, Google will highlight those words within the cached document:
Use Google as a free proxy (if direct access bloked): cache:example.com
Restricts the results to those with all of the query words in the title:
intitle:WORD1 intitle:WORD2 WORD3 allintitle:WORD1 WORD2
Note: Putting "intitle:" in front of every word in your query is equivalent to putting "allintitle:" at the front of your query.
If you prepend "inurl:" to a query term, Google search restricts the results to documents containing that word in the result URL. Note there can be no space between the "inurl:" and the following word.
Starting a query with the term "allinlinks:" restricts the results to those with all of the query words in the URL links on the page:
inurl:WORD1 inurl:WORD2 WORD allinurl: WORD1 WORD2
Note: "inurl:" works only on words, not URL components. In particular, it ignores punctuation and uses only the first word following the "inurl:" operator. To find multiple words in a result URL, use the "inurl:" operator for each word.
Note: Putting "inurl:" in front of every word in your query is equivalent to putting "allinurl:" at the front of your query.
Starting a query with the term "allintext:" restricts the results to those with all of the query words in only the body text, ignoring link, URL, and title matches:
intext:WORD allintext: WORD1 WORD2
The query prefix "filetype:" filters the results returned to include only documents with the extension specified immediately after. Note there can be no space between "filetype:" and the specified extension:
WORD filetype:doc OR filetype:pdf
The query prefix "-filetype:" filters the results to exclude documents with the extension specified immediately after. Note there can be no space between "-filetype:" and the specified extension:
WORD -filetype:doc -filetype:pdf
The query prefix "info:" returns a single result for the specified URL if it exists in the index:
Note: No other query terms can be specified when using this special query term.
The query prefix "define:" will provide a definition of the words listed after it:
Includes all of the words you typed in the search box. This is similar to inserting "AND" between words or the symbol "+" before a word.
Searches for results that match either one or more of the words. This is similar to inserting "OR" between the words.
Searches for the words in exactly the order you enter them. This is similar to putting quotes (" ") around a set of words.
Excludes words from your search. This is similar to inserting "NOT" between the words or the symbol "-" before a word.
This allows one to find all documents within a particular domain and all its subdomains.
To exclude DOMAIN from search:
This allows one to find all documents from a particular host only.
This allows one to find a specific document in our index.
This allows one to find a specific keyword as part of indexed URLs.
This allows one to find a specific keyword as part of the indexed titles.
Finds webpages that contain all the terms that are preceded by the + symbol. Also allows you to include terms that are usually ignored.
Finds the exact words in a phrase.
Finds or excludes webpages that contain a group of words.
Finds webpages that contain all the terms or phrases.
Excludes webpages that contain a term or phrase.
Finds webpages that contain either of the terms or phrases.
Keeps results focused on sites that have links to the file types that you specify:
Returns only webpages created in the file type that you specify:
These keywords return webpages that contain the specified term in the metadata, such as the anchor, body, or title of the site, respectively. Specify only one term per keyword. You can string multiple keyword entries as needed.
Finds sites that are hosted by a specific IP address. The IP address must be a dotted quad address. Type the ip: keyword, followed by the IP address of the website.
Returns webpages for a specific language. Specify the language code directly after the language: keyword. You can also access this function using the Search Builder Language function. For more information about using Search Builder, see Use advanced search.
Returns webpages from a specific country or region. Specify the country or region code directly after the loc: keyword. To focus on two or more languages, use a logical OR to group the languages:
WORD1 WORD2 (loc:US OR loc:GB)
Adds emphasis to a search term or another operator to help focus the search results.
Returns webpages that belong to the specified site. To focus on two or more domains, use a logical OR to group the domains. You can use site: to search for web domains, top level domains, and directories that are not more than two levels deep. You can also search for webpages that contain a specific search word on a site.
Finds RSS or Atom feeds on a website for the terms you search for.
Finds webpages that contain an RSS or Atom feed on a website for the terms you search for:
Checks whether the listed domain or web address is in the Bing index.