By DAVID B. WALKER and JASON F. MARTIN, NATIONAL ANTHEM NEW YORK—In the late 1980s, the Internet was still in its infancy, and most people didn’t have any way of finding it.
The company that was the dominant force in that era of information—Google—was struggling to maintain its dominance in the nascent field of search.
Google had created the Internet as we know it today.
By 1990, the company had become the dominant player in search.
But it was losing ground to competitors like Yahoo, Microsoft, and others.
As Google continued to grow and expand, it was facing a fundamental question about its mission.
How do you keep the Internet growing while offering consumers the tools to discover new content?
How do users get the best results from the search engine?
And what about the company’s core business, the business of advertising?
How would Google make money?
At its core, the search business has always been a profit-making venture.
Search engines have historically charged advertisers a fee for the right to display their ads on a page of results, or “pages.”
The more pages that advertisers can display, the more valuable those ads are to the advertisers.
But advertisers are not allowed to place their ads anywhere on a web page, because the Internet is designed to block that.
That means that for any given search, advertisers must pay to place ads on every page of the results page.
As a result, Google has always charged a high fee for advertising on its search results pages.
But in the mid-1990s, Google started charging publishers a fee, called “pay per click,” for ads on pages that are indexed for the first time by Google.
That meant that publishers could get an advantage over competitors by using search engines to rank and display their content.
That is the idea behind “first impressions,” which allow advertisers to make a much higher percentage of their ad revenue from an online search result.
As it happened, Google was looking to improve the search results for its own advertisers.
By charging publishers an “advertiser fee” for every page that was indexed for a particular search term, it would be able to increase the amount of ads on those pages and thus the amount that advertisers could earn from those pages.
That was how Google decided to go about improving its search ranking.
Google would charge publishers a commission on each page that they indexed.
The more that Google charged publishers, the bigger the commission that publishers would receive.
Google was making money, but the company also knew that the search engines were making money from their search results, too.
Google didn’t want to be left behind.
It wanted to dominate the search industry.
As the company tried to figure out how to make money, it faced a major dilemma: How could it make money without having to pay publishers?
That’s because the way Google was charging publishers would ultimately determine how well Google would make money.
Search results publishers pay a fee to Google for each page of search results that they index.
The way Google charged its advertisers for each search result was not set in stone.
But Google knew that it needed to figure it out before it could launch its own search engine.
In early 1991, Google began a process that would define the future of the Internet.
It started with an experiment.
It was a small team of researchers at Google.
The experiment began with a simple question: What would Google’s first impression of a search result look like?
In the early days of the search search engine, Google relied on search results from companies like Yahoo and MSN, but those search results didn’t necessarily reflect the way the company itself looked.
As search engines evolved, they started showing search results based on user-generated content, or RCE, a type of text that people put in search results.
Google, by contrast, used content from other companies.
In the mid-’90s, as search engines developed, Google had to create a system to index these results.
That system was called the “ad-ranking system,” and it was developed by a group of researchers called “Google AdWords.”
As Google tried to build its own RCE system, Google AdWords developed a tool called “AdSense,” which was the precursor to the Google AdSense program that became the world’s most-popular ad-sales platform.
Google’s AdSense tool was an open-source tool that let users search for and buy products from the company that produced it.
In 1993, Google released AdSense, and it soon became a major player in the online advertising market.
But that success came at a cost: AdSense wasn’t open source.
Google paid a fee every time a user clicked on an AdSense ad.
Google charged advertisers for AdSense ads on Google search results sites, as well as on Google TV and other Google products.
AdSense didn’t allow publishers to sell their ads to advertisers, because advertisers didn’t pay a commission.
The AdSense system was not ideal