Google Adsense ʻo ia ke kumu nui o ka loaʻa kālā hoʻolaha ma kaʻu blog mai kona hoʻomaka ʻana. ʻO wau kekahi Komikina Kailua nā hoʻolaha ma kaʻu hānai RSS, Kontera hoʻolaha hoʻolaha ma kaʻu mau pou, a Nā Pepa Hoʻohui Text. Hana wau i nā loiloi ma o Loiloi Me a loaʻa pū kekahi i kekahi manawa Starbucks hāʻawi ma o PayPal. Auwe!
Ma ka mahina maikaʻi, huki paha wau i lalo i $ 300, mamao loa mai $ 10k + kēlā John Chow pulls down, but still respectable in my opinion. You'll notice that my home page is virtually clean of all advertising. I could put ads everywhere on it, but I don't want to push ads on the visitors that return to my site over and over. Rather, I utilize the ads for folks that happen to find me indirectly, through search and references.
ʻO Google Adsense, ma kahi mamao, kaʻu kumu waiwai nui loa… a hiki i kēia manawa. Nā Pepa Hoʻohui Text has officially demolished my Google Adsense income of late, though. In May, I made a couple dollars. In June, I matched the approximate revenue that Adsense was supplying – but I didn't have Ua hoʻomākaukau ʻia ʻo Google Adsense. Akā i Iulai, kū wau e lawe i ʻelua mau manawa me ka Ads Link Ads ma mua o Adsense. Auwe
Kaomi i Nā Pepa Hoʻohui Text success is that it's built for a blog, not a web site. They even supply a plugin for WordPress users to make it even easier. Advertisers can purchase ‘posts' rather than words. That's an incredible convenience, for both blogger and advertiser. If you write a post on a given topic, isn't it awesome that you can buy a topic that you know supports your product? Pretty amazing opportunity.