What is Business app?

What is Business app?

What is Business app?

This app is a simple tool for earning small income and helping the family economy. The world economy, with high inflation and high costs, drives people to use jobs, and the time is the first to earn money.
A worker who can spend a lot of time on a monthly salary or studying a student or even a housewife and many homework can not spend much time earning money.
With the appreciation of the dollar and the digital currency, we thought about how we can make it with a very low amount of time to make the second income for these people.
The app can get around 30 to 45 minutes a day, about three to five dollars for the first three months and between $ 5 and $ 10 in the second quarter, and in the first year it can reach $ 20 a day that I I think there is a significant amount to help living at this time
we are waiting for you

Android version

First published beta version (please report problems with email support)

Download : Click here

How is communication and support done with you?

Any problem with changing the account number and not registering a representative is done by email

Can you earn money from the computer?

This service is under construction and will be available soon Please wait for the web version

Can I work with multiple IPs and multiple accounts with a device?

No, this resulted in blocking your account and not paying any profit

Are there any restrictions on the number of clicks per day?

Yes, the number of ads depends on your time of work and the health of working with this app, up to three months the number of banners and the value of each click will increase for you.

Rules App

The rules of earning income in this app are of great importance because you will not be losing earnings and your time will be lost.

1-Membership and then entry into the application is mandatory and if you do not make a profit, then pay attention to the green bar above the applets before starting work.
2. Do not refrain from clicking duplicate ads because the earnings are not replicated and may require fines.
3. Some countries do not have the ability to operate and earn revenue due to global trade restrictions. (Such as North Korea, Venezuela, North Korea, Iran and Cuba, etc.)
4. Change the IP address of your phone because your cookies will be logged in and will result in the termination or blocking of your account.
5. Be sure to check your card number or wallet for entering your account number. It\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\'s not possible to change it simply and it can only be sent to the support unit by mail, which may take months.
6. You do not have to choose your country of residence as your nationality and country of residence. Please enter your country of residence upon registration.
7. Introducing this app to 5 friends with your refferent code other than the rules of work that will result in your reward and increase your income.
8. Payment with currencies such as bitcoin is the best way to deposit. Please, according to the education section, it is suggested to first create a wallet in the blockchain.info and then activate it.
9. After opening the banners at least one click on the opened site or wait at least 30 seconds to earn profit.
The 10-minute click on each ad is 10 cents. If you follow your revenue rules for each click, then your clicks will increase for a month.
11. There are no limits in working hours in this app
12-Payments 1- to 10th of each month 50% Continued Vario for each person (out of 5 persons listed in Section 7) 10% of your amount will be released at the beginning of the month and more than 5 will result in a reward. Became



Password is not required to enter this program, and just enough to have the email of the person who entered it when registering...

MoviePass failed so cinema can live

In the blink of an eye, MoviePass went from being one of the hottest startups to a textbook example of how not to run a company. Its $9.95-a-month plan, which let you see one movie per day, launched last year, followed by explosive growth. But MoviePass was unsustainable from the get-go, and its success led directly to a slew of recent issues: surge pricing for popular showtimes (which often seemed randomly assigned); an outage after the company literally ran out of money; and excluding some of the most anticipated titles of the year, like Mission Impossible: Fallout. Now, instead of raising its subscription price, MoviePass is limiting customers to three movies a month.

Instead of trying to attract subscribers, the company\'s main concern is limiting how much people can actually use it, lest it go broke. But, really, the writing has been on the wall since MoviePass announced its $9.95-a-month plan. That\'s only slightly more than the $8.97 average ticket price across the US, and in metropolitan areas like New York City, that figure is upwards of $16. While the plan was an incredible deal for consumers, it led to MoviePass\'s bleeding money at the altar of Silicon Valley\'s most capricious god: growth hacking -- in layman\'s terms, experimenting with different marketing and pricing models with the hopes of making your user numbers explode.

MoviePass launched in 2012 with an innovative pitch: For around $30 a month, you could watch one movie every day at cinemas. At the time, founder and CEO Stacey Spikes, a former Miramax VP and unabashed movie lover, told me his goal was to \"put more butts in seats.\" But there were issues even before the company officially kicked off. Chains like AMC and Landmark rejected MoviePass during its beta-testing phase in 2011. And it took the company several years to support premium IMAX and 3D showings, something customers demanded from the start.

Years of stagnation led to the company hiring a new CEO in 2016 -- Mitch Lowe, of Redbox fame, who started experimenting with several different monthly prices. Some markets saw rates between $40 and $50 for limited viewing, while other customers were pushed toward a $99 plan for truly unlimited movie watching. The erratic distribution of who received the new pricing, along with the significant increase in cost, led to widespread complaints from the company\'s small but loyal group of subscribers.

\"We\'re trying to understand all the different considerations about different price points,\" Lowe told Engadget at the time. He wanted to see what sort of pricing models actually worked for MoviePass, and he quickly discovered that nobody wanted to pay $99 a month. \"Our goal was to try to see what the uppermost limit was, and we definitely found that that was too high,\" he said. And as for the customer confusion with the new rates, he said, it\'s \"the only way to really get a valid test ... If you give people a choice, they almost always take what you\'d expect, so you don\'t learn anything.\"

Lowe spoke wistfully of transitioning MoviePass to a $20 monthly plan in 2016, but this never happened, because only a year later it was acquired by Helios and Matheson Analytics (HMNY), which gave it enough cash for its more ambitious $10 rate. (Full disclosure: HMNY also bought Moviefone from Engadget\'s parent company, Oath, which ultimately gives Oath a stake in MoviePass.) But even though that cheap plan led to insane amounts of buzz and more than three million subscribers, it was obvious from the start that MoviePass couldn\'t keep up. It still had to pay full ticket prices anytime anyone actually used the service, and without any major new moneymaking ventures, it was forced to subsidize everything with investment funding.

Joe Scarnici via Getty Images
By May, its monthly losses had reached $40 million, and the company said it could require up to $1.2 billion in funding to stay in business. MoviePass sold $164 million worth of bonds to raise funds in June, but that didn\'t help for long. After an outage last month, we learned that the company had run out of cash, and it was forced to take out a $5 million loan to keep things running. At that point, it was obvious that its days were numbered. It also didn\'t help that the company started exploring things like movie distribution and production.

Despite its many flaws, MoviePass has earned itself a place in cinema history. It introduced the idea of smartphone-powered movie ticket subscriptions long before the big chains were ready for them. And having a cheap gateway to cinemas was a smart way to encourage people to leave the comfort of their living rooms, where there\'s an endless supply of things to watch from Netflix, Amazon and other streaming services. It\'s certainly a more compelling reason to go to theaters than expensive sideshows, like 4DX, which features gimmicks like moving seats, water spraying in your face and interactive smells (?!).

While the theater chains initially rejected MoviePass, they ultimately learned from it. They won\'t have to experiment with different price points, for one. It\'s no big surprise that AMC\'s A-List subscription, which launched in June, costs $20 a month, a sweet spot between MoviePass\'s original price and the unsustainably low $10 plan. And AMC also learned that it could offer things that MoviePass still can\'t, like access to premium IMAX, 3D and Dolby Cinema screens. Even something simple, like being able to book tickets ahead of time on your phone, is something MoviePass offers only in select theaters. (You normally have to be near a theater to buy a MoviePass ticket, and all too often that means there are slim pickings at reserved-seating theaters.)

AMC multiplex movie theater entrance facade with sign

We haven\'t heard much about Alamo Drafthouse\'s subscription plan, but the mere fact that it exists is a testament to MoviePass\'s legacy. And we can expect to see even more theater chains jumping on this bandwagon. After all, the money they lose with subscription tickets is easily made up for with concession stand purchases. That was always a benefit MoviePass marketed to theaters, but it was something it could never profit from on its own.

I\'ve used MoviePass off and on for years, and I\'m sad to see how far it\'s fallen. But at least its successors are far more polished. I\'ve been using AMC\'s A-List for the past few weeks, which offers three weekly tickets (up to 12 tickets a month) for $20 a month, and it\'s been a much smoother experience. In particular, I love that it works with AMC\'s more expensive screens, like IMAX and Dolby Cinema, which can run between $18 and $23 in NYC -- buying just one ticket makes the subscription plan worth it. The obvious downside is that it\'s limited to AMC\'s theaters, unlike MoviePass, which works at 92 percent of cinemas in the US. Still, I\'m fine relying on one chain in NYC, especially when it\'s the one with a full-size IMAX screen and multiple Dolby Cinemas.

Like many tech innovators, MoviePass was ahead of its time. You can think of it as something like the Rio Karma, a pioneering MP3 player that was ultimately overshadowed by the iPod. But it didn\'t help that MoviePass was managed by a company that pursued growth at all costs, which sowed the seeds for its destruction. It\'s a lesson for every future business: Make sure you can actually afford to be successful


The multiplex cinema reflects modern day television. There are now hundreds of channels, yet there is often surprisingly little to watch. The original idea of a single building having between 10 and 30 screens devoted to showing film was great in theory. It\'s a bit like a supermarket. This simple idea meant it would be able to host a broad selection of diverse film programming for many different audiences. But that isn’t the case. Instead, cinema chains use this facility to make their money back for Hollywood in a shortest time period, usually in a couple of weeks. It\'s easy to find five screenings of the same film at staggered times throughout the day to get as many people in as quickly as possible. It\'s almost like view on demand, where the audience doesn\'t need to check the times – they can turn up and know they can watch their chosen film within 20 minutes of arrival.

The multiplex is a production line. It’s designed to get you in, sell you stuff you would never normally consume, get you to watch the film, and then get you out. There is very little feeling of love for the movies we, as a profession, strive so hard to look and sound fantastic. In many ways the multiplex has now become the worst place on Earth to watch a new movie.

Instead there is a move towards 4K-capable TVs at home, movies on-tap via the Internet, and never needing to go out into the cold and wet. Much like IMAX is framed differently at the time of shooting due to the nature of projection, and IMAX films are edited much slower than a conventional film, this may affect how we shoot films on the set, if it hasn\'t already. Clearly a TV production drama is often framed in a different way to a movie destined for projection in a cinema. The film set for 4K home consumption will then need to be produced and shot in an entirely different way, and that affects the operating, cinematography, sound design, costumes and editing, along with all the many departments involved in a film. This could start changing things in a huge way. I am very interested in your thoughts on that one...

Top Ten Business to Consumer Marketing

10 Business-to-Consumer Marketing Strategies
We were curious about what business professionals thought about marketing. We took a look at recent survey results and reports that compiled data on the topic, and created a list of 10 B2C marketing strategies commonly recognized as successful regardless of industry. Here’s what we found, in no particular order:

cause-marketing.pngCause Marketing

Cause marketing is a cooperative effort between a for-profit business and a non-profit organization to mutually promote and benefit from social and other charitable causes. Cause marketing is not to be confused with corporate giving, which is tied to specific tax-deductible donations made by an organization. Cause marketing relationships are “feel goods,” and assure your customers you share their desire to make the world a better place.

Fast Fact: When choosing between comparable brands, 90% of U.S. shoppers are likely to switch to a cause-branded product

Direct SellingDirect Selling

Direct selling accomplishes exactly what the name suggests – marketing and selling products directly to consumers. In this model, sales agents build face-to-face relationships with individuals by demonstrating and selling products away from retail settings, usually in an individual’s home. The top three direct sellers in 2015 are Amway, Avon and Herbalife.

Fast Fact: More than 50% of customers will make a purchase from a direct selling representative in the next 12 months

Affinity MarketingCobranding and Affinity Marketing

Co-branding is a marketing methodology in which at least two brands join together to promote and sell a single product or service. The brands lend their collective credibility to increase the perception of the product or service’s value, so consumers are willing to pay more at retail. Secondarily, co-branding may dissuade private label manufacturers from copying the product or service.

Fast Fact: Customers interpret co-branding as a value endorsement from a brand they already trust, creating a potentially lucrative halo effect

PREarned Media/PR

Earned media (or “free media”) is publicity that is created through efforts other than paid advertising. It can take a variety of forms – a social media testimonial, word of mouth, a television or radio mention, a newspaper article or editorial – but one thing is constant: earned media is unsolicited and can only be gained organically. It cannot be bought or owned like traditional advertising.

Fast Fact: 92% of customers say they trust earned media

PoPPoint-of-Purchase Marketing (POP)

Point-of-Purchase marketing (or, POP marketing) sells to a captive audience – those shoppers already in-store and ready to purchase. Product displays, on-package coupons, shelf talkers that tout product benefits and other attention-getting “sizzle” often sways buying decisions at the shelf by making an offer simply too good – and too visible – to pass up.

Fast Fact: 5 of 6 in-store shoppers admit to making unplanned purchases

Internet MarketingInternet Marketing

Internet marketing, or online marketing, combines web and email to advertise and drive e-commerce sales. Social media platforms may also be included to leverage brand presence and promote products and services. In total, these efforts are typically used in conjunction with traditional advertising formats like radio, television and print.

Fast Fact: Global e-commerce will reach $4.5 trillion by 2021

Paid AdvertisingPaid Media Advertising

Paid media is a tool that companies use to grow their website traffic through paid advertising. One of the most popular methods is pay-per-click (PPC) links. Essentially, a company buys or “sponsors” a link that appears as an ad in search engine results when keywords related to their product or service are searched (this process is commonly known as search engine marketing, or SEM). Every time the ad is clicked, the company pays the search engine (or other third party host site) a small fee for the visitor – a literal “pay per click.”

Fast Fact: As customers approach their purchase decision, 65% will click on a paid ad

Word of Mouth StrategyWord of Mouth Advertising

Word of mouth advertising is unpaid, organic and oh-so-powerful because those having nice things to say about your product or service generally have nothing to gain from it other than sharing good news. A recommendation from a friend, colleague or family member has built-in credibility, and can spur dozens of leads who anticipate positive experiences with your brand. It’s important to note that word of mouth isn’t strictly verbal. Leveraging online reviews and opinions are equally effective at spreading the word.

Fast Fact: Word of mouth advertising drives $6 trillion in annual consumer spending and is estimated to account for 13% of all consumer sales

Social Meida MarketingSocial Networks and Viral Marketing

Social media marketing focuses on providing users with content they find valuable and want to share across their social networks, resulting in increased visibility and traffic. Social media shares of content, videos and images also influence Search Engine Optimization (SEO) efforts in that they often increase relevancy in search results within social media networks like Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and Instagram and search engines like Google and Yahoo.

Fast Fact: 52% of B2C companies report that social media has positively influenced revenue and sales


Brand storytelling uses a familiar communication format to engage consumers at an emotional level. Rather than just spew facts and figures, storytelling allows you to weave a memorable tale of who your company is, what you do, how you solve problems, want you value and how you engage and contribute to your community and the public in general.

Fast Fact: 65% of people who feel an emotional connection to a brand say its because \"they care about people like me\"

Every Strategy Requires an Effective Marketing Plan
Regardless of the strategy you choose, marketing effectiveness is most dependent on how you execute. Check out our complete guide to building an annual marketing plan—for businesses of any size—to get started.

How to Develop an Innovative & Effective Inbound Marketing Plan