A little over a year ago, we used a service called Open X on TuDiabetes.org and EsTuDiabetes.org, to serve our ads until we found ourselves talking to nobody when faced with a tech issue that resulted in no ads getting served. At that point, I decided to try Google Ad Manager, a free service that does the same thing (help you manage ads) as a hosted service by Google.
More than a year later (now it's called DFP Small Business, but it is essentially the same service), we continue to be very happy with the platform. It lets you manage multiple orders for multiple clients over multiple inventory locations. This is ideal for us, having two networks to manage ads on and typically having multiple campaigns under way.
The ability to manage an order includes start and end times, % of impressions and targeting by geography, language, browser, domains and much more. Also, their reporting capabilities are as solid as the rest of the Google products you may be used to, which is advantageous to you and to your clients.
All in all, DFP has become a solution that seems to meet all our needs and has been reliable in its delivery of ads since we adopted it.
Most Ning sites have experienced fake profiles. The profile that was messing up my site and showing up in the search results was a blog post about adderal. the profile was http://example.com/profiles/blogs/80mg-adderall-buy-adderal
- Log into Google Webmasters Tools
- Select Site Configuration from the left tab.
- Select Crawler access from the dropdown
- In the Robots.txt file you should see User-agent:* underneath that Disallow:
- Next to Disallow place the bad link. Need a Disallow for every link (example) - Disallow: /profiles/blogs/80mg-adderall-buy-adderal
- Select Remove URL tab from the Crawler Access window.
- Select New removal request and enter the exact link (example) http://www.example.com/profiles/blogs/80mg-adderall-buy-adderal. Link Removal Process complete.
- Make sure your social network search bots read the same thing as step. 5 example below
Recently I have worried a lot about the network search system on my Ning network.
We have technical problems that may be inherent to all social networks, not just our Ning networks. The technology for searching inside networks that have new information added continuously is not very advanced, and this is general, not just at Ning.
So now I have written a blog post trying to explain -- in simple language -- how the search system works on a Ning network, for the benefit of my members.
I have also described a couple of alternatives to using the Ning search (which I like very much, when it works).
I would be happy if other Network Creators can adapt my explanation to their own situation. And I would be happy for any advice on how to improve the explanation I have given.