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The Basics: Building ADSENSE-You need a Website



After the first edition of this book came out, many people started asking me howYou can make money with AdSense. I'm always happy to help people do thisMost come from Google, but many of them don't even have a website!The bad news: to make money with AdSense, you must have a
website. There is no way to fix it. 

However, the good news is that this is not the caseIt's easier to build a website from scratch and generate real income from it There are various ways to create this website.  .  

Which option you choose depends on it Depends on your knowledge level, budget size and speed You can use it to learn and deal with the Internet and how it works. I'm All these options will be discussed here. All these options will be discussed here.

If you already have a website up and running and are happy with it, you can skip this section, go to Chapter 2 and start reading about how to increase your AdSense earnings...but I don't recommend it.
Few people use all the methods available today to build websites.

Most people will choose one -- like hiring a designer or using Joomla, a content management system -- and return to it every time because it's familiar and
Because it worked the first time. But each of these methods produces a different type of website. If you at least understand all the different options, then you know you have more tools at your disposal to grow your business.

If you want to have a new website up and running in a few hours — maybe to test an idea or get traffic from a specific link — you know what to do.

And when you want to break into a new niche with a sleek, professional look Websites you can still control, you also know how to do it. The more familiar you are with the different ways to create a website, the more powerful it will be for your internet business



Up and down with training wheels

 Let's start with the easiest method. One of the most dramatic changes that has happened on the Internet in recent years is the ease of building certain types of websites. Today, it's possible to publish your website online and enable AdSense in  minutes.
 This is a real revolution. This is one of the changes that has brought the Internet to the hands of those who want to get the most out of it. You don't have to spend months perusing the HTML manual to learn how to build a website.
 If you don't need it, you don't have to find a developer and put thousands of shells on your site


This is a real revolution. This is one of the changes that  the Internet has brought to the world.
 The hands of everyone who wants to get the most out of it. You don't have to use anything
 Check out the HTML manual for months to learn how to build a website. You don't have to find a developer and shell out thousands of people on your site.
 I want to You can  write what you like and put it online and anyone can do it
 Please see  immediately. It's really easy. And there is  no shortage of ways to do it. Simple blogging service: Blogger
 Blogging is probably the easiest way.. 

Traditional websites tend to require unique designs and layouts,  
 Developers who need to know the code to create a new page,
 Blogs are more interested in content than they look. It won't
 They mean  ugly. But  that means users come to the blog hoping to read something
 The word on the page. This means that you can use templates that are easy for publishers to use.
 Enter the post you want to write and publish it directly to the web. There are no technical requirements and nothing more complicated.
 Ability to select and click. Success or failure depends primarily on  quality  
 Editor's ability to write and  build an audience. The term blog has been around for some time,
 The "blog" really started on

Pyra Labs, a San Francisco startup founded by a couple of freelance engineers who came together to produce project management software, launched the service in 1999. Blogger was originally an internal weblog used by the firm's employees, according to cofounder Meg Hourihan, whose software was spun out with the goal of making it "easier for users to publish online no matter where one's material was stored."
Blogger's ascension was not without bumps. It ran out of money, dropped to the size of cofounder Evan Williams' bedroom, and then expanded again until it had several hundred thousand members — and six employees — by 2002.
Then Google purchased it in 2003.