MAKE MONEY WITH YOUR SMARTPHONE
The iphone and android apps listed on this site can earn you a good amount of extra income, for simply downloading the app and completing simple tasks, then getting paid out via paypal and other payment sources!
I am assuming you live in the US....
- Swiit apps
Make money with your Android and iPhone completing small jobs with Field Agent!
We’ve made it our mission to pay people real money through their iPhone for doing work. We’ve paid over $1.8 Million dollars to thousands of “Agents” for doing work with Field Agent.
Jobs are small assignments you can complete at places you go every day like your local grocery store. We’ll pay you for collecting information like photos or product information for our clients all over the world.
How it Works
1. Download the app, create an account and complete a short profile
2. Browse jobs in map view or see a list of available jobs near you
3. Accept a job and complete it within the 2 hour time frame
4. Submit your work for verification of accuracy and approval
5. Get paid securely via Paypal
Things to Know
- Jobs typically pay between $2 and $12 each
- Complete screener jobs for an opportunity to get more paying jobs
- When a job has to be denied, we don’t get paid and we don’t use the information (so we hate denying jobs!)
- Many jobs are first come first serve, so check your app often so you don't miss out on jobs near you
You can make money all around the world:
Taskrabbit has released a free app for Android and iOS in the hopes of making it even easier to outsource for tasks. For the unaware, Taskrabbit is a service where users can find people do all kinds of tasks - jobs they don't have the time, patience or skill for.Tasks are organised into categories, such as cleaning, DIY, event help, gardening, etc. Clients who put up tasks give a price they will pay for the job and a vetted and approved 'Tasker' will do the work for them.The app contains a few new features such as 'trending' tasks. Clients and 'Taskers' can also communicate with each other in real time via live chat. The Taskrabbit service has been available in London for 5 months, but until now has been limited to online. Unfortunately, the service is only available to London for the time being. However, with numerous new US cities currently being added to their directory, it looks hopeful for other UK cities.by Tom Hale THE COMPLETE ARTICLE CAN BE FOUND @ http://www.t3.com/news/taskrabbit-unveils-android-and-iphone-app
Soon after, Ong realized he could make additional money off that one chore, by having others post opportunities just like it. Being in such a small town, obtaining services wasn’t convenient, and so he started coding away in his Amherst dorm room, developing Errund in the fall of 2010 with fellow classmate Benjamin Sklar. Errund is, what Ong calls, “the service network.” Individuals can create a profile, and then either post errands they need finished or run errands for other users in order to make some extra income. Services can range anywhere from walking your neighbor’s dog to moving furniture, and Ong says they soon hope to expand into more “skill services,” whether it be DJing for a party or baking a cake for a friend’s birthday. Focused primarily on college-age students who are more likely to be early adopters, Errund is not merely a location-based service, which Ong claims is what sets them apart from TaskRabbit, who’s currently focused only on Boston, New York City and the Bay Area. “We’re not limited physically,” Ong says, referring to the idea that you could communicate with people overseas to swap services or deliver goods. When asked what sets Errund apart from other similar services like Zaarly or Peddl, Ong refers back to their emphasis on services, not goods. Peddl’s security features are hard to top, though. Through Peddl, users can reach out to each other directly without ever having to provide their telephone number or email address. Sellers and bidders can negotiate in real-time -- on their phone or computer -- arrange a pickup location and then settle on the payment method. After telling this to Ong, he responded, saying, “We have three layers of verification,” noting users’ profile as the first layer. Once a runner applies for an errand, the patron reviews his or her profile and can talk to the user before accepting the bid. When a runner is finalized, he or she has 24 hours to confirm the errand, and if he or she does confirm it, only then is contact information delivered. Both sides are able to haggle the price of the post before confirming, but once the errand is confirmed, Errund steps out of the process. “If there’s any dispute [in pricing], you need to settle it with that guy yourself,” Ong says. The only bonus is that Errund will remain free, unless users choose to use Errund’s upcoming escrow system, which will force them to pay six or seven percent to the team. Ong says they have a few hundred users now, and are currently in the process of developing a mobile application, which he expects to be done by the end of the year. Who’s ready to make a little bit of extra cash? you can find the complete article, @ http://bostinno.streetwise.co/2012/07/26/errund-launches-their-social-service-network-to-give-taskrabbit-zaarly-a-run-for-their-money/
"There's a third way to shop," Crisson Jno-Charles, the founder of Fetchmob tells me. Like other pickup-gig services--Zaarly, TaskRabbit, GigWalk ( story )--Fetchmob is about not going to a store, nor going online to shop, but rather getting someone else to shop for you. Fetchmob lets you post quick shopping jobs that friends or acquaintances can take on. It sounds a lot like a crowdsourced version of Kozmo, but Jno-Charles sees the service as being more intimate than that or any of the current open-call gig services. He views it as being used primarily by people in close proximity to each other: students in the same dorm, or co-workers on a floor. He thinks people will use it not to make money, but simply because it's what you do when you live with people or work closely with others. Fetchmob shows you nearby gigs. Founder Crisson Jno-Charles thinks users will mostly help out people they know. Fetchmob Some other services (like Taskrabbit) certify their runners, which adds reliability and trust to transactions. But Jno-Charles says that's an expensive way to build a network. Fetchmob isn't just about money (see Zaarly), and in fact the company won't try to take a cut of person-to-person cash transactions. Only if people want Fetchmob to manage money for them, or store a balance on the site, will the company charge a fee. Will it work? The service has one trend working in its favor and another working against it. On the plus side, other start-ups have made it easier and more socially acceptable to share resources: AirBnB, Couchsurfing, Loosecubes ( story ), ZimRide, Relayrides, and the like. So why not share your time, for financial or karmic profit? The downside: You can't really rely on the kindness (or availability) of friends or strangers when there's something you need. The DVD-swapping service Peerflix, for example, left too many users in the lurch when they wanted a particular movie that everyone could see was in the sharing network. Using Peerflix cost a little less than Netflix, but it was a lot less reliable. And "shopping" isn't about wondering if you'll actually get what you want. It's about getting it, full stop. For a lot of users, it'll be easier for them to just to go out and get their own sandwich. Fetchmob is a two-person, bootstrapped business. The service, open to students of Massachusetts' Babson College, should become widely available sometime in August.
The complete article can be found @: http://www.cnet.com/news/fetchmob-resembles-a-crowdsourced-kozmo/