Image via Wikipedia
Are you searching for a good name for your .com domain? It is not necessary to end up with an obscure, long 3-words combination, nor pay a fortune for a premium name. Most likely for the reason that all decent words are already booked, the modern Web 2.0 domains have catchy, though more or less meaningless names. Out of ideas? We will provide you with a bunch of them, and tell you where to compile your own unique and stil available domain name.
The above list was generated with http://www.makewords.com that provides a bunch of excellent features, including choosing prefixes, sufixes, and generating names based on various languages. You do not need to get stuck with English words – Italian, Spanish, and Latin-like words are equally good. checking available domains. Once you pick what you like, you can buy the available domain at once.
More generators are available. With http://www.dotomator.com/web20.html you can generate cool-sounding names, but you have to chekc explicitly, if the domain is still available.
A few tips for a good domain name:
– Opt for .com if you can. Some browsers complete the typed addresses automatically, starting with .com. Moreoer, you do not want your readers to end up at competitor’s website with the same name at .com. It does not mean though that the other popular domains such as .net and .org are bad.
– Long but meaningful names are not necessarily bad, while short but obscure aer. Make sure one can remember and spell it correctly.
– Do not use common brand names.
– This article is published at bukisa.com. That is an easy to spell and remember name, though has no obvious meaning in English.The title does not tell anything about the content, and it will become meaningful only once the brand is well-known. On the other hand, eHow clearly hints to a “how-to” content. Sadly, it is already taken.
Related articles on the web:
- How to Choose a Good Domain Name (chris.pirillo.com)
- FlipperPoint.com – Websites & Domain Names For Auction (killerstartups.com)
- Generic Domain Names in Ads Outperform Non-Generic (marketingvox.com)