For the Log File Analyser

Introduction To Log Files

An introduction to log files for SEO analysis. After reading this guide you’ll know what log files are, what they contain, and what they look like.

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Requesting Logs For The Log File Analyser

Getting hold of access logs from clients and web administrators can be tricky. We’ve put together the following template to help you get the right logs first time ready to import into the Log File Analyser.

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Work Around Missing cs-protocol Support In IIS 10

If you import an IIS log file that doesn't contain the cs-protocol field, you'll be asked to supply it. This guide shows you how to work around it in IIS 10.

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An SEOs Guide To JSON Log Files

There isn't an official standard for JSON log files. However, here at Screaming Frog we've seen enough examples to able to work out what formats are commonly used and import them.

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An SEOs Guide To HAProxy

HAProxy is a widely used load balancer, and can produce very detailed logs. It ships with a number of pre-configured log formats; the http format is closest to what the LFA requires. Read on to ensure all fields are captured.

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An SEOs Guide To Amazon Elastic Load Balancing Log Files

The Amazon Elastic Load Balancing (ELB) format is produced by Amazon’s ELB servers. It’s not possible to configure this format, it’s set in stone by Amazon. Find out about supported and unsupported fields.

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An SEOs Guide To W3C Log Files

The W3C Log Format is an official standard, unlike Apache Log Files that happen to follow a standard convention. Read more about their mandatory and optional fields!

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An SEOs Guide To Apache Log Files

The Apache web server is the most widely used on the web. It can produce access logs in a wide range of formats. Read on to customise them for better SEO analysis.

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