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/commentable: How Much Is A Web 2.0 Site Worth?
Dinarius = digital interest
3 May 2008

How Much Is A Web 2.0 Site Worth?

dnScoop.com is a service that aims to answer that question for anyone. Any URL or web address can be entered to discover the number of links to the site, the rank the site has with Alexa and the Page Rank the site has with Google since all these factors, while not accurate in themselves, provide a general idea of how cohesive the site is. This results in a lovely estimate of advertising costs on the site and how much the site itself might be worth. For the sake of the hundreds of manhours I’ve personally spent on writing articles, I do hope the dnScoop is somehow screwed up.

Dinarius blushes to finally provide a link back to your site for a pathetic $3 a month. Should you like to buy the site, dnScoop suggests than an offer of $390 would do the trick. DON’T EVEN THINK ABOUT IT. Just how much a Web 2.0 site is worth is absolute speculation like the value of many things. Dinarius is the biblical spelling of DENARIUS; a site by that spelling exists. Before accepting your $3/month for friendly link ads, another paragraph on dnScoop or knowing how much your site is worth.

DNS, Domain Name Server and Scoop, like getting the “inside scoop,” portmanteau to dnScoop. When estimating the value of any website, the older a site, the more expensive (Dinarius – est. 02FEB02 after a lapse from an earlier start in 1999). PageRank that are higher indicate a site’s better value to search engines and raise the price of the site and, with better search results resulting, the price of link advertising (Dinarius – 3/10). The Total Number of Links That Point to XXX means eyeballs elsewhere can come in and the value goes up still (Dinarius – 267) this number is a breeze to raise to the sky by signing up on social networks.

Finally, the current Alexa Rating (D – 5.9Millionth) is hotly contested since the beginning, but if dnScoop uses it, how can you argue? And when you find out how much a web 2.0 site costs, dnScoop lets you post your finding through an embedded string of code (resulting in free link backs to them thereby raising their price, naturally). No idea if this updates itself of is locked into the numbers that originally generated it (by reading the article, you should know).



Favorite's the ARTICLE, not the SITE.