domain name

 

Travel domains going for (not exactly) a song

Update: Tour.com owner, WJ Lee, says he has had the domain for 10 years and is selling because he wants to concentrate on …

 
 

In October 2012, Tnooz was among the first to draw attention to the potential damage that might occur, if an OTA such as Booking.com becomes the host of the new .hotel(s) domain extension.

 
 

As we enter a brave new world of top-level domain names (TLDs), brought upon by the recent approval and registration process from ICANN, what are the opportunities for DMOs and CVBs?

 
 

It would be reasonably fair to say that the looming introduction of new Top Level Domain names across the web has yet to set the travel industry on fire.

 
 

I have recently been asked if the new global Top Level Domains will change or devalue the prices of existing domain names? My answer is always the same: a clear and resounding “no”.

 
 

I’ve likened .brand domains to haemorrhoids. No-one wants them, but many will end-up getting one.

 
 

A dramatic increase in the number of approved domain endings has been given the thumbs-up by naming board Icann, paving the way for what could be a massive change in corporate web strategy.

 
 

Clearly there is something in buying a string of country domain names and then throwing an existing online travel system onto it – or at least that’s what Sunshine.co.uk is doing.

 
 

Metasearch engine Skyscanner has unveiled three new country domains as it continue its global expansion programme.

 
 

Sales of domains Fly.com, Russia.com, America.com and Brazil.com were among the top ten highest valued URLs in 2009 as travel and geography-related sites showed a rise in popularity with buyers.

 
 
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