Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
(on the Internet) a business model whereby a company that has placed an advertisement on a website pays a sum of money to the host website when a user clicks on to the advertisement.
- ‘In the digital age, ambitious business owners also plough considerable resources into online marketing techniques, such as search engine optimisation and pay-per-click advertising, to attract new buyers.’
- ‘As the pay-per-click advertising business grows with the Internet itself, so too does click fraud.’
- ‘Plus, the company reinvests only 6 percent of revenue into advertising and gets a hefty 55 percent of its sales from organic search, which insulates the company from rising pay-per-click advertising rates.’
- ‘Chances are you've heard about the amazing ROI that can be had with pay-per-click advertising on Google, Yahoo! and Bing.’
- ‘Click fraud is the practice of adulterating pay-per-click advertising statistics by generating illegitimate hits.’
- ‘And for a time, pay-per-click ads on the Internet seemed like a pretty good solution.’
- ‘The overriding goal of a pay-per-click advertising system is to get people to click on the most lucrative ads as often as possible.’
- ‘The conversion rate is better too - meaning I get more sales "per capita" than using pay-per-click or buying ads in newsletters.’
- ‘The problem is, pay-per-click isn't suitable for businesses in local markets.’
- ‘It sounds like a great idea - sell surplus advertising space to Google so that it can place pay-per-click ads there.’
- ‘Strauss estimates that every $1 he spends on pay-per-click advertisements translates into about $3 in sales.’
- ‘In 2000, pay-per-click took off.’
- ‘Under the 'pay-per-click' model, advertisers are charged if a surfer clicks on a link.’
- ‘More pay-per-click means more online content but ultimately less money for producing that content.’
- ‘Several of these firms noticed unusually high spikes in traffic to pay-per-click ads on Microsoft's search tool.’
- ‘The great advantage of pay-per-click is that it is measurable.’
- ‘Even startups use such techniques in conjunction with pay-per-click advertisements.’
- ‘But for all the undoubted strengths of its pay-per-click system, some worrying vulnerabilities have emerged.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.