How to Earn Money from Apps ?

Money-On-Android

Hii guys..seriously creating your own Apps and then monetizing it is not easy. You need talent for that. Yes, if you can create a app it will work on monetizing after few process. But just creating a app can’t get the work done for you. you have to create a app which is attractive, mind-blowing, and different from most other apps. People must be addicted to your app. If you can create this type of App you can earn. Again building a unique app is very difficult. To create an Android App , you need to download and install Android Studio to your PC. To get Android Studio, click on the link —https://developer.android.com/studio/

After downloading android Studio , you must have skills on JAVA, C++ or KOTLIN . If you have these skills, you can build your own app in your own way you want. You have to read all instructions there. After finally get the work done then you have to publish it on Google Play Console or Play Store. Then, you need an account on Admob (which is Google’s own Ads providing platform for Apps). Then after signing to Admob, create Ad Unit and Mediation. Then copy Ad Unit code and paste it to your app with JAVA or C++ or KOTLIN. Then after some time you can see Ads to your App. You can still earn without publishing it to Play Store, as they take $25, you first download your own App to your mobile and install it( read every instructions to download, install and Run your App carefully) and then you still can see Ads and share it with friends on Social media platforms. More people install and use your App you will earn money. There are other Ads providing platforms – Appnext, Mopup, etc. In this way you can create your own App and earn money by placing Ads to your App.

You can also use Third party websites or app for making your own App, but most websites or app take money very much for using their platform. And also on Third party platforms you can’t do anything you want. You can’t build your app on your own way you want. But it works. You can still place Ads and earn money.

Now guys.. I have also created an Android App. In this App you will get Youtube, Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Google, G-mail, Google+, Amazon, Flipkart, Club Factory, Online Tv shows, Musics, etc . All these online platforms you will get in my App. So guys.. download and install this App and check it weather I made a cool App or not ! Please Click on the Picture or on text Blue Diamond to download  RED Diamond APP     

 

 

THANK YOU

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EDMUND SPENSER (1552 – 1599)

From a passage in one of his sonnets it seems clear that Spenser was born in 1552; and from another passage, in his “Prothalamion”, we can deduce that he was born in London. His parentage is unknown; but, though Spenser claimed kinship with the noble branch of the Spenser family, it is fairly certain that he was a member of some northern plebeian branch. In Ireland Spenser remained for 18 years, serving the English Government in more than one capacity, and seeing his share of the rebellion outrage, and misery that afflicted the unhappy land. In 1589, he visited London to publish the first three books of the Faerie Queene. The first of the poems that have descended to us is The Shepheards Calendar (1579). He wrote a volume of miscellaneous poems, including The Ruins of TimeThe Tears of the MusesMother Hubberd’s Tale, and The Ruins of Rome in 1591; in 1595 he published his Amoretti, eighty-nine Petrarchan sonnets celebrating the progress of his love: Epithalamion, a magni-ficient ode, rapturously jubilant, written in honour of his mariage. In 1596 appeared his Four Hymns and Prothalamion,

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GEOFFREY CHAUCER (1340 -1400)

In many of the documents of the time Chaucer’s name is mentioned with some frequency ; and these references, in addition to some remarks he makes regarding himself in the course of his poems, are   the sum of what we know about his life. The date of his birth is uncertain, but it is now generally accepted as being 1340. He was born in London, entered the household of the wife of the Duke of Clarence (1357), and saw military service abroad, where he was captured. Next he seems to have entered the royal household, for he is frequently mentioned as the recipient of royal pensions and bou-
-nties. When Richard II succeeded to the crown (1377) Chaucer was confirmed in his offices and pensions, and shortly afterwards(1378) he was sent to Italy on one of his several diplomatic missions. The poems of the earliest or French group are closely modelled upon French originals, and the style is clumsy and immature. Of allegorical poems the longest is “The Romaunt of the Rose“, a lengthyallegorical poem, written in octosyllabic couplets and based upon Le Romaunt de la Rose of Guillaume de Lorris and Jean de Meung. This poem, only a fragment, though of 8000 lines, was on-
-ce entirely ascribed to Chaucer.

His poetries which made him famous are – “THECANTERBURYTALES” and “THE NONNE PRESTES TALE

 

WILLIAM WORDSWORTH (1770 – 1850)

William Wordsworth was born at Cockermouth, a town which is actually outside the Lake District, but well within hail of it. His father, who was a lawyer, died when William was thirteen years old. The elder Wordsworth left very little money, and that was mainly in the form of a claim on Lord Lonsdale, who refused outright to pay his debt, so that William had to depend on the generosity of two uncles, who paid for his schooling at Hawkshead, near Lake Windermere. Subsequently, Wordsworth went to Cambridge, entering St John’s college in 1787.His work at the university was quite distinguished, and having graduated in 1791 he left with no fixed career in view. After spending a few months in London he crossed over to France(1791), and stayed at Orleans and Blois for nearly a year. An enthusiasm for the Revolution was aroused in him; he himself was chronicled the mood in one of his happiest passages : “Bliss was it in that dawn to be alive,/But to be young was very heaven !” He returned to Paris in 1792, just after the September massacres, and the sights and stories that greeted him there shook his faith in the dominant political doctrine. At the university he composed some poetry, which appeared as “An Evening Walk”(1793) and “Descriptive Sketches”(1793). The first fruits of his genius were seen in the “Lyrical Ballads” (1798). Wordsworth had the larger share in the book. Some of his poems in it, such as “The Thorn”, and “The Idiot Boy” are condemned as being trivial and childish in style; a few such as “Simon Lee”, “Expostulation” and “Reply”, are more adequate in their expression; and the concluding piece “Tintern Abbey” is one of the triumphs of his genius.”The Prelude“,
which was composed in 1805, but not published until 1850, after Wordsworth’s death, is
the record of his development as a poet.

JOHN DONNE (1572 – 1631)

Donne, a son of a wealthy merchant, was born in London. His parents were Roman Catholics, and he was educated in  their faith before going on to Oxford and Cambridge. He entered the Inns of court in 1592, where he mingled wide reading with the life of dissolute man about town. In these years (1590 – 1601) he wrote Satires, Songs, and Sonnets, and the Elegies, but though widely circulated in manuscript, they were not published until 1633, after his death. Donne seemed ambitious for a worldly career, but this was ruined by a runaway marriage with the nice of his patron, after which he spent several years in suitorship of the great. In 1615 he entered the Anglican Church, after a severe personal struggle, and in 1621 became Dean of St. Paul’s which position he until his death in 1631. He was the first great Anglican preacher. John Donne was the most independent of the Elizabethan poets and revolted against the easy, fluent style, stock imagery, and pastoral conventions of the followers of Spenser. His poetry is forceful,
vigorous, and in spite of faults of rhythm, often strangely harmonious. His cynical nature and keenly critical mind led him to write satires, such as “Of the Progress of the Soule” (1601). His love poems, “The Songs and Sonnets”, were written in the same period. The best known and most typical of the poems of this group are “Aire and Angels“,”A Nocturnall upon S.Lucies day“, “A Valediction: forbidding mourning“, “The Extasie“, and “A Valediction: of weeping”. His religious poetry were written after 1610, and the greatest, the 19 Holy Sonnets, and the Lyric such as “A Hymn to GOD THE FATHER” after his wife’s death in 1617. His proses are “The Pseudo-Martyr (1610), “Ignatius His Conclave “(1611), ” Devotions”(1614), “Death’s Dwell”(1630).

WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE (1564 – 1616)

William Shakespeare, as we learn from Church records, was baptized in the parish church at Stratford-on-Avon on April 26, 1564. He may have been born on April 23, St George’s Day, which happens also to be the date of his death in 1616. His father, John Shakespeare, was a burgess of the town, and seems to have followed the occupations of a butcher, a glover, and a farmer.A bond dated November 28, 1582, affords clear evidence of Shakespeare’s marriage on that date to a certain “Anne Hatthwey of Stratford.” As at this time Shakespeare was only 18 and ( as apears from the inscription on her monument ) the bride was 8 years old. In 1584 Shakespeare left his native town. In 1595 his name appears on the payroll of the Lord Chamberlain’s company of actors, who performed at the court. About 1610 Shakespeare left London for Stratford, where he stayed at New Place, a house that had bought in 1597.He  may have written his plays there; but it is likely that his connection with his company of actors ceased when the Globe Theatre was burned  down during a performance of Henry VIII in 1613.His will a hurriedly executed document, is dated March 25,1616. His dated March 25, 1616. His death occured a month later, April 23. Shakespeare’s two long narrative poems were among the earliest of his writings. Venus and Adonis (1593), composed in 6 line stanzas. “The Rape of Lucrece (1594), in rhyme royal stanzas, is pf less merit. In 1599 a collection  of  verse called The Passionate Pilgrim appeared with Shakespeare’s name on the title page.

Shakespeare’s Plays:—

1591 — 1592 > 1 Henry VI, 2 Henry VI, 3 Henry VI ;

                                  1593 ——– >  Richard III, The Comedy of Errors ;

                                  1594 ——– > Titus Andronicus, The Taming of the Shrew, Love’s 
                                                           Labour’s Lost , Romeo and Juliet ;

                                  1595 ——– > A Midsummer Night’s Dream, The Two Gentlemen of 
                                                          Verona, King John ;

                                   1596 ——– > Richard II , The Merchant Of Venice ;

                                   1597 ——– >  1 Henry IV ;

                                   1598 ——— > Henry IV , Much Ado About Nothing ; 

                                   1599 ——– > Henry V, Julius Caesar ;

                                   1600 ——– > The Merry Wives of Windsor, As You Like It ;

                                   1601 ——— > Hamlet , Twelfth Night ;

                                   1602 ——— > Troilus and Cressida , All’s Well that Ends Well ;

                                   1603 ——— > (Theatres Closed ) ;

                                   1604 ———- > Measure for Measure , Othello ;

                                   1605 ———- >  Macbeth , King Lear ;

                                   1606 ———- > Antony and Cleopatra , Coriolanus ;
    
                                   1607 ———- > Timon of Athens (unfinished);
                                   
                                   1608 ———- > Pericles ( in part) ;

                                   1609 ———- > Cymbeline ;

                                   1610 ———- > The Winter’s Tale ;

                                   1611 ———- > The Tempest ; 

                                   1613 ——— > Henry VIII ( in part) . 

JOHN DRYDEN (1631 – 1700)

Dryden was born near Oundle in Northamptonshire, and may have begun his education at Oundle Grammar School. He later entered Westminister School and went on to Cambridge. In 1657 or 1658 hemoved to London, where he remained for the rest of his life as a man of letters. His life was a long one. It was, in addition, an exceedingly fruitful one. For 40 years he continued to produce an abund- –ance of literary works of every kind — poems, plays, and prose works. The quality of it was almost unfailingly good, and at the end of his life his poetry was as fresh and vivacious as it had been in the
prime of his manhood. Of Dryden it can be said without qualification that he is representative of his age. Dryden appeared as the chief literary champion of the monarchy in the famous satirical allegory, Absalom and Achitohel (1691). He produced another political poem, The Medal. In 1682, he wrote Mac Flecknoe. A new poetical  development was manifest in Religio Laici (1682) and The Hind and the Panther (1687) by Dryden. His first play was a comedy, The Wild Gallant (1663),
which had but a very modest success. Dryden’s The Rival Ladies (1663) is a hybrid between the comic and heroic species of play; The Indian Emperor (1665), Tyrannic Love (1669), The Conquest of Granada ( in 2 parts, 1669 & 1670) and Aurengzebe (1675) show the heroic kind at its best and worst. His next play, ” All for Love, or The world Well Lost ( 1678), is in blank verse, and is considered to be his dramatic masterpiece. After The Revolution he wrote Don Sebastian (1690), Cleomenes (1692), and Love Triumphant (1694). The Essay of Dramatick Poesie (1669) is his lonest single prose work and a major piece of English literary criticism. In Restoration Comedy
alone Dryden showed a certain incapacity; his mind seemed to be too rugged and unresilient to catch the sharper moods of the current wit. Fortunately this weakness of his was atoned for by the activities of a brilliant group of dramatists who made Restoration comedy a thing apart in English Literature. 

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JOHN MILTON (1608 – 1674 )

Milton was born in Bread Street, Cheapside, London. His father was a money-scrivener, an occupation that combined the duties of the modern banker and lawyer. Milton was educated at St. Paul’s School, London, and at Cambridge. At the university his stubborn and irascible nature declared itself, and owing to insubordination he was ‘sent down’ for a term. He was recalled to England by the news that civil was imminent. He settled down in London and set up a small private school and when hostilities broke out a year or two later he took part in the fighting. In 1643 he married a a woman much younger than himself, and almost immediately his wife left him, and did not return for 2 years. This unfortunate circumstance led Milton to write two strong pamphlets on divorce, which caused a great scandal at the time.Then in 1649, after the execution of the King he was appointed by the commonwealth Government Secretary for Foreign Tongues. Most of Milton’s prose written during the middle period of his life (1640 – 1660), when he was busy with public affairs. In all they amount to 25 pamphlets, of which 21 are in English and the remaining 4 in Latin. He began pamphleteering quite early (1641), when he engaged in a lively controversy with Bishop Hall over episcopacy. Then while teaching, he wrote a rather poor tract, Of Education (1644). when his wife deserted him he composed 2 pamphlets on divorce (1643 and 1644). To this, Milton retorted with the greatest of all his tracts, Aeropagitica (1644), a noble and impassoned plea for the liberty of the press. The great bulk of Milton’s poetry was written during two periods during separated from each other by 20 years – a) the period of his university
career and his stay at Horton , from 1629 to 1640: and b) the last years of his life, from
about 1660 to 1674. While still an undergraduate Milton began to compose poems of rem-
-arkable maturity and promise. They include the fine and stately Ode on the Morning of 
Christ’s Nativity (1629), and the poems on Shakespeare (1630) and On the Arriving at
the Age of Twenty-three (1631). While at Horton (probably in 1632), he composed
L’Allegro and Il Penseroso, two longish poems in octosyllabic couplets dealing with the
respective experiences of the gay and thoughtful man. Comus (1634) belongs to this
period, and is a masque containing some stiff but beautiful blank verse and some quite
charming lyrical measures, Lycidas (1637) is an elegy on his friend Edward King, who
was drowned on a voyage to Ireland . The best of Milton’s sonnets are On his Blindness
and On the Late Massacre in Piedmont.The great work of this time is Paradise Lost. In
1671 Milton issued his last volume of Poetry, which contained Paradise Regained, and
Samson Agonistes. 

ALEXANDER POPE(1688 – 1744 )

Pope was born in London, the only son of a considerable city tradesman. From his birth two conditions were to influence very deeply the career of the future poet: first, he was puny and delicate, and, secondly, he was baptized into the Roman Catholic faith. His bodily infirmity,which amounted almost to deformity, caused him to be privately educated; and to the end of his life his knowledge had that extensive range, joined to the liability to make the grossest blunders, which is so often the mark of an eager and precocious intelligence imperfectly trained. Pope’s religious faith, though was never excessively devout as a Roman Catholic, closed to him all the careers, professional, and political, in which a man of his keen intelligence might have been expected to succeed. He was thus forced into the pursuit of letters as his only road to fame. From his earliest youth we find him passionately desirous of making his name as an author. Pope’s earliest important work was his Pastorals. These poems, almost certainly written before he was 18, were published in 1709. In 1712 was published the first version of ” The Rape of the Lock,” one of the most brilliant poems in the language. In 1714 Pope added the machinery of the sylphs to the original version. By this time Pope was well known, and he set about his ambitious scheme of translating the Iliad, which was completed in 1720. The years 1733 to 1737 mark Pope’s last important period of production. In them appeared his Imitations of Horace, in which, using the Latin satirist as his model, Pope launched his attacks in a series of poetical epistles on the greed and corruption of his day. His famous Prologue to the Satires, better known by its other title, Epistle to Dr Arbuthnot (1735), contains some of his most brilliant and finished work.

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