Earning with AdSense for Mobile

Earning with AdSense for Mobile

The AdSense way of doing things is pretty
 much the same across all ad formats
 visitor clicks ad, you get money.
 Mobile ads do have onewrinkle
that you haven’t seen in other types
of ads, though, and that’s the Click
to Call link. This link allows visitors
 to click the link and place a call to the
advertiser. It’s a cool feature, but one that
 might leave you wondering how
you’ll get paid for that.

Truth is that this link works just like any other link in an ad. You get paid for
mobile ads whenever your site visitors click the ad links. That includes the
Click to Call link. Like other types of AdSense ads, the amount of payment
is determined by the payments that advertisers make when their ads are
displayed. It’s a formula that Google keeps closely guarded, but it works the
same as AdSense for Content and other types of AdSense. Advertisers bid for
the right to have their ads shown. Then, each time the ad is shown, Google
gets paid whatever that winning bid amount is. In turn, Google then gives
a percentage of what it is paid to you, the Web site owner who publishes
the ad. But how much is the exact percentage? Google is pretty tight-lipped
about it.

You can track your AdSense for Mobile earnings on the Reports page, which
is the first page you encounter when you sign in to your AdSense account.
Included here is a category for AdSense for Mobile Content that shows page
impressions, clicks, click-through-rates, effective cost-per-thousand impressions,
 and earnings. Like other reports, you can show these numbers by day,
week, month, or all the time.

•  Creating a new blog and publishing posts
•  Designing a blog, changing its layout, and installing gadgets
•  Making money and driving traffic to your blog
•  Incorporating social networking tools and search engine optimization tips
•  Using a domain instead of the default “BlogSpot” address
•  Creating a gallery and knowing how and where to store images online
•  Using advanced blog design techniques HTML and CSS and customization
•  Developing an online store using Blogger pages
•  Finding additional help and troubleshooting the most common mistakes 

Mobile Web sites, and by extension mobile ads, aren’t for everyone. You may
not have a Web site that’s appropriate for (or is even of interest to) mobile
surfers. That’s a call you have to make.
If your site does lend itself to the mobile lifestyle, however, consider AdSense
for Mobile. It’s one way to monetize your mobile efforts — and although the
revenues that you generate for mobile ads might not be enough to pay the
mortgage or the payment on that shiny new car you rushed out and bought
when you were approved to display AdSense ads, it might add a little to the
revenue streams that you’re building. In my book, every little bit helps.

As the popularity of blogs grew, so did the popularity of another technology,
called a feedor RSS feed.Both of these terms refer to the same thing. Feeds
are content that is pushed out to registered users who have signed up to
receive them. The content that’s pushed out can be short teasers about blog
posts, news, or podcasts or it can be a complete blog post, news item, or