The Google AdSense API is ideal for developers whose users create their own content through blogging, web publishing, forum/wiki/community creation, or any other application where substantial web content is generated.
Using the AdSense API, developers can let users sign up for AdSense through their site or program, generate detailed performance reports for users, and choose how the AdSense revenue is shared with our revenue sharing program. Additionally users can create accounts to store publisher website information, then generate ad code snippets and filter out unwanted ads.
A previous SOAP version has been deprecated in favor of REST with responses formatted as JSON.
Online advertising can be a complicated world for developers. Luckily, ProgrammableWeb has an entire category dedicated to Advertising APIs. This article examines eleven of the most popular Advertising APIs listed on ProgrammableWeb according to website traffic from our users.
ProgrammableWeb now tracks over 100 Google APIs. The search giant has always been developer-focused. By mid-2006, way early in the API timeline, Google already had 10 APIs. We'll look at where they are now and reflect on how amazing it is that eight of those 10 are still around. And there's an irony to the two that are no longer available.
Our API directory now includes 45 SEO APIs. The newest is the SEOlytics API. The most popular, in terms of mashups, is the Google AdSense API. We list 77 Google AdSense mashups. Below you'll find some more stats from the directory, including the entire list of SEO APIs.
Our API directory now includes 112 advertising APIs. The newest is the TagLabs ActiveTag API. The most popular, in terms of mashups, is the Google AdSense API. We list 74 Google AdSense mashups. Below you'll find some more stats from the directory, including the entire list of advertising APIs.
Each of Google's 95 APIs has employees to support it. So, we're used to seeing tutorials from Googlers about this API or that. Last week the search giant did something different. In a series of posts, Silvano Luciani wrote a series of posts showing how the Google Chart API can help make sense of data from the Google AdSense API.
It only seems right that people blogging via Blogger would be able to take advantage of AdSense features for their blogs - both are Google products, after all. Now they can. Google has used their AdSense API to provide more built-in monetization options for its Blogger members.