The pages of a website that have been seen, examined, and added to a search engine's collection of web pages are known as indexed pages. Sites are indexed either after the website owner asked the search engine to do so or after the search engine bot finds them through links to those pages. You can type the URL in the search box of our tool to explore indexed pages (https://www.oneplacetools.com/seo-studio/tool.php?id=indexed-pages). It shows you results for both Google as well as Bing. Let us learn more about indexed and non-indexed pages in the following.
Any business with a website should already think of it as an online sales representative, since a successful content marketing strategy may generate leads and visitors. Making sure Google recognizes the website should be the next step with it. This is accomplished by the search king by locating, crawling, and indexing certain websites. Through links and XML sitemaps provided to Google Webmaster Tools, Google discovers web pages (unique URLs). In order to assess the relevance of the material on a page to search users' queries, Google crawls the websites it comes across. On the basis of such conclusions, it then indexes the pages.
Indexed sites have been discovered by search crawlers (like Google's spiders) and determined to be of sufficient quality for pertinent search terms. Pages that have been indexed will appear in search results and may increase natural traffic to your website.
Google makes no promises that it will crawl (and subsequently index) each URL on your website. These pages might not yet be indexed if your website is new or if you've just added a lot of new ones. To the best advantage of its search users, Google must spend some time crawling through and indexing each of the millions of domains available. Give it some time before new pages are indexed if your sitemap has recently been modified or added to.
How to Index your pages
If some of the pages in your sitemap are still listed by Google as "non-indexed" after some time, there may be a more serious problem with the site's content or the sitemap's design. Instead of obsessing over how many pages are "non-indexed," concentrate on making sure that every page on your site includes relevant, high-quality content. However, there are a few things you can do to make sure that Google appreciates each and every page of your sitemap if you discover that the number of pages you've uploaded doesn't match the number of pages that Google has indexed:
• Add pertinent material to every page of your website.
• Boost the authority of your website by acquiring additional connections from reliable sources
• Ensure that Google can easily access your website's pages
• Submit updated sitemaps to Google Webmaster Tools
• Put your efforts towards producing and sharing outstanding content.