Cost per thousand for a site.
The unique name of an Internet site. There are six domains widely used in the U.S.: .com (commercial), .edu (education), .net (network operations), .gov (U.S. government), .mil (U.S. military), and .org (organization).
Additional two letter domains specify a country, for example, .sp for Spain.
Each instance in which a server sends a file to a browser. Hits are used to measure the traffic on a site.
An advertisement that appears in a window on your screen while you are waiting for a Web page to load.
An electronic connection between two websites.
List of Internet users who have voluntarily signed up to receive commercial e-mail about topics of interest.
Number of times a user requests a page that contains a particular ad; used to indicate the number of times an ad was potentially seen, or "gross impressions."
Advanced technology used in Internet ads, such as streaming video, which allows interaction and special effects.
The sponsoring of a site's content by an advertiser.
Number of different individuals who visit a site within a specific time period.
Number of hits that deliver all the information to a user (excludes error messages, redirects, etc.)
A sequence of requests made by one user at one site.
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Adwords or Pay Per Click advertising is essentially the 21st century equivalent of direct marketing, allowing advertisers to test ideas in hours rather than months. Learn more about Google Adwords and PPC advertising.