Adsense ads and placements primarily depends on a few types of settings: placement placements on your site, form factor and size of ads, type of ads (image or text), and layout settings (in the case of text ads). If you want to make money from Adsense, you will need to optimize your use of Adsense. And in many cases, you will not be able to make a decent amount of money from Adsense without optimizing the Adsense ad placements on your site. Now, a typical scenario when you integrate Adsense Ads the first time in your WordPress blog is as follows: First create your Adsense account.
Follow the procedures to get it approved by Google and then you are good to go. Then install one of several WordPress Adsense plugins. There is even one that Google maintains. You have to create your ad unit manually in Adsense and then create the placements through the plugin you installed, or your WordPress plugin does it for you. Now you have ads on your site, and this is where the problems start. Here’s what will likely happen: Your first idea of where to place your ads and how to format them in Adsense (in the case of text ads) will be… less than perfect and you’ll probably get less than ideal results. and you will earn much less money than you thought.
That Wouldn’t Be So Bad
What you need to do is optimize. But the catch is that for this optimization process, you’ll need to constantly create new ads, different placements, measure your results, and compare the results of the different tests Honduras whatsapp number list you’ve done. The whole process relies heavily on AB testing, and that’s the problem. AB testing without a tool that allows built-in AB testing is a pain if everything goes well and a disaster when it doesn’t. With Adsense Ads and WordPress, there was no good tool to optimize and test. What you had to do was switch between your Adsense account (which provided data and analytics) and your WordPress plugin (which allowed you to place the ads).
You would end up with literally hundreds of ads in your account. You would have to run timed experiments to achieve comparable results. The ease of getting into Adsense was offset by the complexity of testing and the hassle of a user interface designed to get started but not optimized. Enter Adngin. Optimization with Adngin Adngin is a Tel Aviv startup that aims to make Adsense optimization easy, and it succeeds to a great extent. I’ll only be reviewing Adngin in a typical WordPress scenario, as I haven’t used the tool in any other situations and I’m not sure how the integration works.
Adngin Allows You To Place
Ads within a live preview of your site Adngin allows you to place ads within a live preview of your site Adngin allows you to book a free demo on its main page here. You can download the free Adngin plugin from the WordPress plugin repositories or simply install it by searching for Adngin from the Add New Plugin function within your WordPress installation (the way you probably install most plugins). The plugin connects to your Adngin account and your Adngin account connects to your Google account (and thus Adsense). Now you are ready – login to Adngin and now you can run the entire Adsense process from your site. There is no longer anything to do from the clunky WordPress admin panel, and no Adsense login required. All practical in one place.
You create your ad placements directly from Adngin and review your results in Adngin. This alone would make it a great tool that could save a lot of time, but there is more! Using Adgin Adngin has two main tabs: the Dashboard tab and the Experiments tab. The Dashboard is where you see your analysis. It is divided into 2 areas: the Earnings tab (where the results pulled directly from Adsense are displayed and where you can see how much you earned) and the Performance tab. The Performance tab shows the results that Adngin measured itself (so the Performance tab only shows values like clicks, RPM, CTR, etc., but not actual money earnings).