Will the Internet Market Fail, Too? - How the Finances of the Internet Work
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The finances of the cyber world work in the same way as the finances of the real world -- namely, itís driven by money. Isnít everything?
Mel the Entrepreneur has got a great idea for a Web site -- a really stellar idea. So, Mel gets online and finds herself a domain name registrar. Mel pays a small fee to receive a web space of her very own. She then uses these virtual pages to make her great idea a reality, a web site. She surfs pages online to learn tricks for driving more traffic, to learn more about web design and to take her Internet efforts to the next level.
All that clicking and designing has far-reaching effects, perhaps much more than Mel realizes. She surfs content-rich sites to learn about SEO. Her efforts help improve the traffic of certain sites, pages which then receive revenue from their advertisers. Mel is drawn to certain online writers and avidly reads their advice. The sites which employ these writers collect more revenue, and then use the proceeds to pay those writers for their service.
Again, it all boils down to accomplishing one great feat: jobs are provided. Money is exchanged. The finances of the cyber world are flowing once again. Even just mindlessly surfing, clicking on pages at will, usually provides revenue for someone. Sites that make money want to make more money. They hire more writers, they pay more graphic designers, they expand their web sites and purchase new servers and domains to hold even more traffic.
It all creates a wonderful circle of online commerce, supply and demand. Money, jobs, entertainment; you can find it all through the Internet. Because of people like Mel, and people like Bob (who so loved the movies he purchased, he went online to find more movies featuring the actors he enjoyed), the finances of both the real world and the Internet world continue to function.
And of course, because of people like you.
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