DynaBlogger allows you to configure various settings that help improve the performance of your blog with search engines.

You can configure the following, both for the blog in general and for articles:

  • meta title and description: by default these are derived from the normal title and description of the blog or the article, but you can customize these. Search engines limit the length of the visible title and description shown in search results, so if you leave the meta title and description to be generated automatically from title and description of the blog, they will be truncated if too long according to SEO best practices.
  • canonical URLs: with Liquid markup you can access the canonical URL for the current page type (see this page for more details). If you add a `rel=canonical` link with the canonical URL for the href attribute, search engines will understand that this is the URL that must be indexed for that specific page. This way, if mostly identical content happens to be reachable with multiple URLs, you avoid duplicate content issues with search engines.

Out of the box DynaBlogger helps you improve the SEO performance of your websites without requiring complicated plugins like you may have to with with other blogging tools.


By default the robots.txt file generated for your blog instructs search engines to index it, but you can toggle the setting to prevent this. You can find this in the blog's settings page.

Archive/tag/author pages are not indexed by default to avoid duplicate content issues, because they might look too similar to each other, and search engines do not like this.


The XML sitemap compatible with search engines is available at the /sitemap.xml path of your blog URL and contains the full list of pages and posts in XML format.

The robots.txt file also includes a reference to the sitemap, so search engines can discover it easily to index your website.

Trailing slash

Webpages often work both with and without a trailing slash, and this also can lead to duplicate content issues with search engines. Because of this, trailish slashes are enforced on all URLs automatically, and a 301 permanent redirect to the version of the URL with the trailing slash is done automatically when the version without the trailing slash is used.