miércoles, 11 de enero de 2012

Nace un internet de dominios infinitos



 

Nace un internet de dominios infinitos

Usuarios la rechazan, los gobiernos la critican y las empresas temen los costes de la expansión de dominios. ¿Qué beneficios tendrá el poder registrar el dominio que se antoje?

Internet vivirá a partir de este jueves un cambio drástico en el modo en que sus dominios fueron gestionados en las últimas décadas.

A partir de ahora será posible registrar cualquier sufijo como dominio de primer nivel, lo que algunos auguran disparará la cantidad existente en la red global.

De los conocidos .com o .org, pasaremos a ver direcciones tipo .pepsi o .mcdonalds, previo pago de un precio nada módico de US$185.000.

clic La medida impulsada por el ICANN, organización responsable de asignar direcciones del protocolo IP a nivel internacional, ha sido objeto de críticas tanto de gobiernos locales, como de empresas y usarios. Lo que hace que muchos se cuestionen su verdadera utilidad.

Medida recaudatoria
"Es más recaudatorio que un servicio", explicó a BBC Mundo Miguel Pérez, presidente de la Asociación de Usuarios de Internet (AUI) en España.

"No creo que desde el punto de vista de un usuario tenga ningún beneficio, es un cambio muy drástico, complica la vida de un ciudadano. Internet es global, por eso siempre nos ha parecido que localizar dominios por país no es positivo. La gente prefiere un .com que es global", puntualizó.

Desde el punto de vista de AUI, no sólo los usuarios, si no también las empresas consideran que la apertura tan sólo conllevará complicaciones.

Muy caro
Una de las primeras es el precio de estos nuevos dominios.

Si las empresas quieren garantizar el suyo tendrán que abonar unos US$185.000 sólo para solicitarlos y una vez son aprobados aportar los US$25.000 anuales en cuotas de mantenimiento.

Algunos estiman que la inversión total podría alcanzar el medio millón de dólares.

Con este precio, el dueño del dominio se asegura su control y por tanto la administración de las direcciones que se asocien a él (de segundo nivel), tal y como pasa hoy con la .com.

Ciberocupas Esto ha generado críticas principalmente por parte de organizaciones sin ánimo de lucro, quienes tendrán que gastar sumas considerables para defenderse de los llamados ciberocupas, personas que compran dominios de internet buscados, por ejemplo, por grandes empresas, para revenderlos.

El mes pasado, se reportó que Naciones Unidas, el Fondo Monetario Internacional y otras 26 organizaciones internacionales escribieron al ICANN pidiendo que protegiera sufijos como .imf.

Y no sólo empresas, en diciembre, la Comisión Federal de Comercio en Estados Unidos advirtió también a este organismo que la medida "tiene el potencial de aumentar el uso y abuso del sistema de dominios, así como los obstáculos que encontramos a la hora e rastrear el fraude en internet".

La Asociación Nacional de Publicistas de ese país, que engloba algunas de las mayores compañías estadounidenses, también se opuso a la expansión de dominios.

Ventajas
Pero ICANN considera que el mundo de registros de dominios necesita un cambio.

Peter Dengate Thrush, exdirectivo de ICANN, explicó a la BBC que "nadie diseñará un nombre de dominio para los millones de usuarios que hoy usan un par de nombres, en un sistema que arrancó en 1985".

Se cree que la expasión de dominios resolverá el problema de no poder registrar el nombre de una página por no estar éste disponible.

También se espera que haya interés de empresas y organismos asiáticos ya que el nuevo dominio podrá contener carácteres no latinos y esto permitirá a estos países incorporar sus sistemas de escritura.

Conflictos geográficos
Pero más allá de las empresas, Stuart Durhman, de Melbourne IT DBS, otra empresa de gestión de dominios, afirma que podría darse un gran interés en el registro de lugares geográficos.

"Muchas extensiones geográficas en discusión son .london o .nyc, que tienen un sólido argumento de negocio", dijo.

"Hemos tenido extensiones como .cat, de la comunidad catalana, que ha ido muy bien".

Sin embargo, algunos temen que el tema podría generar conflictos con lugares como Wellington, capital de Nueva Zelanda, pero nombre a su vez de muchos otros lugares en el mundo.

A pesar de las críticas, un centenar de empresas mostraron ya su interés por registrar su dominio propio.

Según explicó Durhman, el 25% de estas peticiones fueron de empresas incluidas en la lista de Fortune 500 (lista que incluye a las mayores empresas estadounidenses cuyas cuentas están disponibles públicamente).








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martes, 1 de noviembre de 2011

Overnight Sensation?: Domainer's Daughter Lana Del Rey Featured in New Rolling Stone

Overnight Sensation?: Domainer's Daughter Lana Del Rey Featured in New Rolling Stone

I've been telling you for the past few years that Lizzy Grant (stage name Lana Del Rey), the daughter of veteran domain investor/developer Rob Grant, was going to be a star in the music business. Now it's happening. Lana is featured in a high profile color spread in the new November issue of Rolling Stone magazine
Lana Del Rey in the November issue of Rolling Stone Magazine 
I've been telling you for the past few years that Lizzy Grant (stage name Lana Del Rey), the daughter of veteran domain investor/developer Rob Grant, was going to be a star in the music business. Now it's happening. Lana is featured in a high profile color spread in the new November issue of Rolling Stone magazine.
Lana Del Rey in the November issue of Rolling Stone Magazine
Many will look at Lana as an overnight sensation but she has paid her dues. I owned independent music retail stores for many years and in one of my early comments on Lana (after hearing one of her independent label recordings) I said that her music is the kind I could have put on the store's audio system and instantly had shoppers stop in their tracks and ask who is that!? Now the world is finding out who that is.
Lana appeared on national TV in Great Britain a couple of weeks ago and she just signed with one of the world's top labels - Interscope Records. Those of you who have met Lana at the domain conferences she has occasionally popped into with her dad know that she is as sweet as she is talented and beautiful and we're extremely excited to see so many good things happening for her now.
One other note today - we just published our comprehensive review of this month's T.R.A.F.F.I.C. Fort Lauderdale Beach conference as our October Cover Story. It features many previously unseen photos and details from the year's only T.R.A.F.F.I.C. conference that we think you will enjoy. We also just published our October Newsletter that provides a breakdown of reported domain sales  from the latest quarter (3Q-2011). Check that out to see how the domain aftermarket is currently doing.




Contenido integro de este artículo, fotografías y videos extraídos íntegramente de la Web:
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lunes, 31 de octubre de 2011

3Q-2011 Domain Sales A Mixed Bag: Total Dollar Volume Rises From a Year Ago But Median Prices Slip

3Q-2011 Domain Sales A Mixed Bag: Total Dollar Volume Rises From a Year Ago But Median Prices Slip 
At this month's T.R.A.F.F.I.C. 2011 conference at the Ritz Carlton on Fort Lauderdale Beach I gave an update on the latest trends in the domain aftermarket that included a breakdown of sales reported to us in the latest quarter of this year (3Q-2011). I pulled the data together just hours before my talk and in this month's newsletter will be publishing those numbers for the first time.

Before we get to the results, for the benefit of those who are new to our regular domain sales reports, I want to again lay out the parameters of the sales we track. First and foremost, those weekly reports, that we started delivering in the fall of 2003, are meant to be an educational tool - not a comprehensive collection of all sales made in the domain aftermarket in a given week. No one will ever be able to put together a list of all sales because the majority of transactions are never reported, including many of the biggest ones that are often subject to non-disclosure agreements.
However, there is a lot to learn about the market from the sales that are reported. Those give us a large data sample that can help spot trends in the aftermarket and show people how much specific names are changing hands for. Even though every domain name is unique it is helpful to know what similar domains have sold for so you can get at least a rough idea of what your own domains may be worth ("rough" and "may" are the operative words here as domain pricing can vary wildly depending on how badly a particular buyer wants or needs a domain, how deep their pockets are, how motivated the seller is, etc. It is a much narrower market than real world real estate and one with far greater price fluctuations between domains that are otherwise similar on the surface.)

Thanks to the co-operation we have received from most of the industry's major sales venues, we have been able to report tens of thousands of completed sales over the past eight years. To keep our weekly reports at a manageable length and to concentrate on names of reasonably good quality (though quality is often in the eye of the beholder) we track only notable sales (.com sales starting at $2,000 and all other extensions starting at $1,000). 
Since our data does not include the lower end of the market the median sales prices from our database are higher than medians would be if we tracked the thousands of smaller two and three digit sales (the median price is the number at which half of all sales are higher and half are lower). Two of our key data contributors, Sedo and the AfternicDLS, issue their own excellent quarterly sales reports breaking down all of the public sales from their venues and their median prices are, of course, lower than ours since their data includes the low end sales we do not track.



In order to compare apples to apples, we track only cash sales of individual domain names  - not portfolios of names (unless they are individually priced) and not developed website sales (with websites it is impossible to know exactly how much of the price paid is for the domain and how much is for the other assets, including sales, customer lists, etc. that a developed site may have). To chart a sale we also have to know both the domain name and the  price paid as there is little educational value in one without the other. 
That gives you an overview of what our sales data covers (and what it does not), so now let's proceed with a breakdown of the sales data we collected in the 3rd quarter of 2011 that ended September 30th.

Let's start with the total dollar volume of all sales reported in 3Q-2011. That figure came in at $25.5 million, a healthy 8.5% increase over the same quarter a year ago when the number was $23.5 million. The year over year improvement is more notable when you look at .com sales only. The $18 million in .com sales reported in 3Q-2011 represented a 33% jump from the $13.5 million reported in 3Q-2010. 
That rise can be attributed to a return of some high end sales this year. In 3Q-2010 not a single seven-figure sale was reported. However, this year's 3rd quarter benefited from the $2.6 million sale of Social.com. The overall total sales volume (for all extensions) in 3Q-2011 also got a nice bump from the year's largest ccTLD sale to date - Aktien.de ("stocks" in German) at $725,000
Still, when you look at country code sales only, the total dollar volume for ccTLDs fell from $7 million in 3Q-2010 to $5 million in 3Q-2011. That is partly because three of 2010's six biggest country codes sales came in that one quarter of the year. Compared to the previous quarter this year (2Q-2011), 3Q-2011 sales of ccTLDs were up 4.6%

The non .com gTLDs continue to lag the performance of the .coms and ccTLDs. The total dollar volume in this category was $2.54 million in 3Q-2011, down 15% from the $3 million logged in the same quarter a year ago. The non .com gTLDs have been under performing other categories for several years now. Since the unlimited number of new gTLDs that ICANN plans to start releasing in 2012 will be non .com gTLDs you have to wonder how much of a secondary market there is going to be for those domains. 
While total dollar volume across all extensions was up (driven by .com gains), median prices were down across the board. My guess is this phenomenon could be attributed to declining PPC revenues prompting more people to sell domains at more reasonable prices to make up the shortfall. 

Medians are important because they cancel out the impact a few blockbuster sales have on total dollar volume or average price figures - giving a more accurate view of overall market trends. In 3Q-2011 the median price in our universe of sales data including all extensions was $2,588, down 12% from the $2,944 median in 3Q-2010. 
For .coms only, the median fell from $3,700 to $3,002 year over year, an 18% decline. ccTLD medians were off by a similar percentage, falling 20% to $3,550 (when including only sales of $2,000 an up as we do for the .coms). Non. com gTLDs also had a double digit decline in medians, dropping 14% year over year to $3,000 in 3Q-2011. 
So, in summary - more $ were spent overall in 3Q-2011 but buyers were getting names at better median prices than a year ago. It is a mixed bag but the numbers indicated the market is holding up pretty well in what continues to be a down general economy. Anecdotally, we have been hearing about more sales at the very high end of the market (and even know what some of those names and prices have been but cannot report them as they have been subject to NDAs). It is very encouraging to see a rebound at the high end as that shows end users continue to recognize the value of top quality domains to their enterprises.

Contenido integro de este artículo, fotografías y videos extraídos íntegramente de la Web: http://www.dnjournal.com


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domingo, 30 de octubre de 2011

Proposed New Law Would Make "Rights Holders" Judge, Jury and Executioner With Website Owners in Their Crosshairs

Proposed  New Law Would Make "Rights Holders" Judge, Jury and Executioner With Website Owners in Their Crosshairs

ICA Legal Counsel Phil Corwin posted some news on the Internet Commerce Association's website Thursday that should make the hair on the back of your neck stand up. Some proposed new legislation (called the “E-PARASITE Act” - an acronym for ‘‘Enforcing and Protecting American Rights Against Sites Intent on Theft and Exploitation Act’’) is being considered in the U.S. House of Representatives that would put domain and website owners at the complete mercy of "rights holders."
Corwin, who is based in Washington, D.C. where he keeps an eye on all legislative matters that may impact domain owners, wrote this about the 79-page House proposal: "It would require payment providers and ad networks to terminate their services to a website upon mere receipt of a letter from a rights holder alleging that the website was one “dedicated to theft of U.S. property”.

 
ICA Legal Counsel Phil Corwin


So much for due process! Corwin noted, "Any domain registrant who has ever received an aggressive and unsupported cease-and-desist letter from a trademark attorney has got to be concerned by the prospect of having a domain’s ad and payment services shut down absent any court review. The bill would provide the website owner with the ability to seek after-the-fact judicial lifting of the ad and payment suspension – but this expensive and uncertain option would occur during a period when the website had been deprived of all income! Overall, this approach creates major due process concerns and clearly tips the balance against domain registrants and in favor of rights holders."



I would urge you to read Corwin's post that has all of the details about this ill-conceived idea and follow his recommendation that you immediately contact your Representative to alert them that the House Judiciary Committee will reportedly hold a hearing on the proposal on November 16th, 2011 with the intention of holding a “markup” to report it out of Committee shortly thereafter.

Corwin said that U.S. domain investors and developers should, at a minimum, request that the Judiciary Committee hold multiple balanced hearings to explore all the aspects of this complex and controversial proposal before proceeding to any votes.

A complete list of members of the House Judiciary Committee can be found at http://judiciary.house.gov/about/members.html.

One other note today. The ICM Registry has extended the .xxx Sunrise registration periods (that were originally scheduled to end today) for an additional three days. That means that rights holders will have an opportunity to secure their domains and protect their brands up to the new deadline which is Monday, October 31, 2011 at 16:00 UTC (Noon U.S. Eastern time).


Contenido de este Articulo y fotografias de este articulo extraido integramente de la web http://www.dnjournal.com




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lunes, 24 de octubre de 2011

42nd International ICANN Meeting Opens Sunday in Senegal - ICA's Phil Corwin Among Those to Attend

42nd International ICANN Meeting Opens Sunday in Senegal - ICA's Phil Corwin Among Those to Attend




The 42nd International ICANN Meeting gets underway Sunday (Oct. 23, 2011) in Dakar, Senegal where the conference will continue through Friday (Oct. 28). The introduction of new gTLDs in 2012 will be one of the main issues discussed at this meeting. ICANN plans to start accepting applications for new TLDs on January 12, 2012, with the application window remaining open until April 12, 2012.  
Rod Beckstrom, ICANN’s President and Chief Executive Officer will join
Board Chair Dr
Stephen Crocker at  a news conference Monday to discuss the status of the new gTLD program in depth. The two ICANN leaders will also answer questions on other subjects, ranging from IPv6 implementation to DNSSEC adoption.
 
 
Internet Commerce Association (ICA) Legal Counsel Phil Corwin will be in Senegal to monitor any developments that might impact the rights and interests of domain name registrants and investors.
Corwin headed off to Dakar soon after attending a  Verisign “Building a better Internet” Symposium that was held in Washington, D.C. this past Tuesday (Oct. 18). The invitation only event brought approximately 125 Internet industry and technical leaders together to plan for challenges ahead, including fortifying the internet's infrastructure to accommodate the next billion users.
Attendees included top Verisign executives, ICANN management, government staff (from the Department of Commerce, FBI and Congress), lobbyists, IP lawyers, academia, think tanks and other internet stakeholders. They heard from a variety of experts including ICANN Chairman Dr. Stephen Crocker and Wired Magazine Editor Chris Anderson.





















ICA Legal Counsel Phil Corwin at a
Verisign Symposium in Washington, D.C.
Tuesday (October 18, 2011)
Photo courtesy of Richard Meyer




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miércoles, 19 de octubre de 2011

Impressions of the TRAFFIC Auction

Impressions of the TRAFFIC Auction

The TRAFFIC auction fell victim to the recurring curse of live auctions – lack of quality inventory at reasonable prices leading to poor results.
There were some high quality domains, Power.com, Dubai.com, Prague.com, Avatars.com, Cheese.com, Tie.com, and Movies.xxx etc, but the reserves were too high.  The highest selling lot was the pair of MovieTheater.com and MovieTheatre.com for $45,000, pending seller approval of a bid that was well below the published reserve.
The auctioneer was entertaining and kept things moving fairly well.
Rick’s innovation to start low and bid up until the market price was reached provided useful market information even when domains failed to meet reserve.  But the bids on passed domains were likely suppressed and lower than they would have been in a No Reserve auction as there was little reason to bid if the reserve was out of reach, so it wasn’t that useful a gauge of market values.
A Live Auction works best when there are multiple competing bidders going for high value domains.  The dynamics of a live auction can add interest and excitement. The visceral experience of going head-to-head with a competing bidder in the same room leads to bidding wars and higher prices.
A live auction has a high hurdle to justify the investment in time and effort to put it together, and the investment in time for those attending.  An online auction can handle multiple auctions efficiently.  A live auction has to go through each domain in the auction list sequentially over the course of several hours.
Did the Live Auction provide value over an online auction?  In this case, the answer is ‘No’.
Just once I would love to see a live auction of high quality domains all at No Reserve.  That would be exciting.
It would require the domain owners to sell their domains at the prevailing market price.  If they aren’t willing to do that, then why even hold an auction?
Other impressions-
.CO domains didn’t have a great showing.  The values were approximately 1% or less of what the corresponding .com would fetch.   Sex.co had a high bid of $60k, less than 1% of the $10m+ valuation of sex.com.  GoldJewelry.co went for $750.  GoldJewelry.com would likely fetch at least $75k.   Duchang.co (casino in Chinese) sold for $500.  I don’t know what the .com would be worth, but $50k sounds reasonable.  Touchdown.co had a high bid of $1,000 (didn’t sell).  Touchdown.com would be a six-figure domain.  Her.co had a high bid of $500.  Her.com would be at $50k or close.
It is deflating to have the premium domains such as Power.com, Optical.com, Dubai.com fetching high bids so far below the reserves.  It is also disorienting to have the auctioneer beat up bidders for an extra hundred dollars for iPerformer.com (sold for $200) and then move on to ask for million dollars bids for Power.com and the other premium domains.  Low quality domains like iPerformer.com and iCabin.com shouldn’t be in a live auction wasting a combined live and online audience of hundreds of people.  You don’t see auction houses hawking motel-quality landscapes at a Picasso auction.  You wouldn’t expect a serious bidder for super premium domains such as Power.com and Dubai.com to sit through auctions for iConsumers.com and FreePreviews.tv.
What is the total value of the .XXX name space?  Orgy.xxx sold for $25k, Movies.xxx received a high bid (without selling) of $80,000, Personals.xxx sold for $25,000, Chatroom.xxx sold for $10,000.  How many domains in the .XXX extension would sell for $10k or more?  3,000?  5,000?  I have no idea.  Let’s say it is only 1,000 domains, that would set the floor for the .XXX name space at $10,000,000, and of course some domains would fetch much higher prices such as Gay.XXX for $500k.
It’s incredible that so much value can be created out of thin air, just by rolling out a new domain extension.  It’s understandable why there is so much interest in the new gTLDs from marketers hoping to recreate .XXX’s success.





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martes, 18 de octubre de 2011

Thinking About Creating Your Own Event to Compete With T.R.A.F.F.I.C.?

Thinking About Creating Your Own Event to Compete With T.R.A.F.F.I.C.?
IT'S AUCTION DAY!!!
Today at 2H PM EST watch at Domaining.com the live stream of the T.R.A.F.F.I.C premium domains auction.
These are the domains that will be auctioned:
1 LNX.com Reserve under $25,000
2. CamQuarter.com Reserve under $10,000
3. Campaigning.com NO RESERVE
4. BirthDisorder.com NO RESERVE
5. FortLauderdale.org Reserve under $50,000
6. Rice.TV Reserve under $5000
7. Emril.com NO RESERVE
8. ThermalScanners.com Reserve under $5,000
9. PitShop.com Reserve under $10,000
10. TrainingSession.com Reserve under $10,000
11. Rapper.tv & Rappers.tv Reserve under $10,000
12. TennisPlayer.com Reserve under $25,000
13. Touchdown.co Reserve under $1500
14. HardDrives.co Reserve under $1500
15. Sub.co Reserve under $10,000
16. Tie.com Reserve under $200,000
17. Keyholders.com Reserve under $10,000
18. CashBusiness.com Reserve under $30,000
19. OpticalCare.com Reserve under $50,000
20. Assumptions.com Reserve under $10,000
21. Local.XXX NO RESERVE
22. Her.co Reserve under $10,000
23. Philadelphia.org Reserve under $10,000
24. AutomaticPayments.com NO RESERVE
25. Juicy.XXX Reserve under $15,000
26. Porn.org Reserve under $650,000
27. iConsumers.com NO RESERVE
28. RedeemCoupons.com Reserve under $50,000
29. iLocations.com NO RESERVE
30. Shopline.com Reserve under $50,000
31. FamiliesOnline.com and FamiliesOnline.mobi Reserve under $85,000
32. Trading.TV Reserve under $12,500
33. BodySprays.com NO RESERVE
34. FloridaBeaches.com;FLBeaches.com;FLABeaches.com Reserve under $100,000
35. RedeemingCoupons.com Reserve under $10,000
36. Chatroom.XXX Reserve under $15,000
37. iCabin.com NO RESERVE
38. iCamps.com NO RESERVE
39. Hotties.XXX Reserve under $15,000
40. Bashful.com Reserve under $20,000
41. ForSale.mobi NO RESERVE
42. Prompter.com Reserve under $20,000
43. NoCreditLoan.com Reserve under $20,000
44. CertifiedUsedCars.com Reserve under $50,000
45. GoldDomains.com and GoldDomain.org. NO RESERVE
46. Reserved For a Category Killer Domain Name Reserve Under $750,000
47. BusinessAdministration.com/.net/.co Reserve under $100,000
48. Singles.XXX Reserve under $80,000
49. Protecting.me Reserve under $7500
50. VinylAlbums.com NO RESERVE
51. MP3PlayerAccessories.com Reserve under $40,000
52. LaborCloud.com/LabourCloud.com Reserve under $10,000
53. Personals.XXX Reserve under $50,000
54. WineImports.com/WineExports.com/ImportedWines.com
*Package Reserve under $50,000
55. Blondes.XXX Reserve under $50,000
56. OUI.TV Reserve under $5000
57. MarketingWebinar.com Reserve under $2500
58. USAflights.com Reserve under $15,000
59. OrlandoTravel.com Reserve under $25,000
60. StreamingBids.com Reserve under $10,000
61. Power.com Reserve $3MM
62. FreePreviews.tv Reserve under $5000
63. Party.XXX Reserve under $60,000
64. Emoticon.co Reserve under $3,000
65. goldjewelry.co NO RESERVE
66. England.tv Reserve under $125,000
67. MedicalPolicy.com Reserve under $30,000
68. OnlineRealty.com Reserve under $25,000
69. Sex.co Reserve under ???,000
70. Amigo.me Reserve under $3500
71. Virtual.XXX Reserve under $15,000
72. CoinSet.com NO RESERVE
73. Makeovers.tv Reserve under $30,000
74. Optical.com Reserve under $350,000
75. Reportnews.com/Reportnews.net/Reportnews.org/
Reportnews.tv/Newstip.net/Newstip.org/Newstip.tv/
Newstips.tv Reserve under $75,000
76. WorldTradeCenters.com Reserve under $25,000
77. Movies.xxx Reserve under $500,000
78. FunnyCrap.com NO RESERVE
79. BeverlyHillsShowroom.com Reserve under $5,000
80. Approvals.co Reserve under $3,000
81. Cloudfield.com Reserve under $5000
82. Slangster.com Reserve under $5,000
83. LooseBeads.com Reserve under $10,000
84. FreshVegetables.com Reserve under $10,000
85. OceanProperty.com Reserve under $10,000
86. Verification.com and .net Reserve REDUCED under $275,000
87. TutoringService.com Reserve under $30,000
88. Mosques.com Reserve under $50,000
89. Duchang.co (chinese for "casino") NO RESERVE
90. iPerformer.com NO RESERVE
91. M4A.com Reserve under $10,000
92. DomainSuccess.com, GrandNames.com, EarthChamps.com Reserve under $10,000
93. SexyNudes.com NO RESERVE
94. StarBonds.com Reserve under $5000
95. Proposition.com Reserve under $35,000
96. iSinger.com NO RESERVE
97. Orgy.XXX Reserve under $50,000
98. Wet.TV Reserve under $6000
99. Organic.info Reserve under $10,000
100. BeautifulNudes.com NO RESERVE
101. MovieTheater.com and MovieTheatre.com Reserve under $70,000
102. Adult Portfolio includes: sexparty.com/sexparty.net /jerkoff.com
virginxxx.com/peepingtoms.com/peepingtoms.org/nudehomepage.com
nudesexgames.com/nudewallpaper.com/ebonyhookers.com, ebonyphotos.com/ebonywoman.com/bizzaresex.com/best-porn.com
asianlesbian.com/asianphonesex.com/prostitutesonline.com Reserve $100,000
103. iWage.com NO RESERVE
104. Evaluated.com Reserve under $30,000
105. iWet.com NO RESERVE
106. Siesta.com Reserve under $35,000
107. Men.Mobi NO RESERVE
108. Bidet.com Reserve under $250,000
109. Insulation.com Reserve under $800,000
110. 689.com and 002.com Reserve under $20,000
111. Socials.com Reserve under $100,000
112. Stars.XXX Reserve under $100,000
113. GreatBritain.TV NO RESERVE
114. Tumors.com Reserve under $50,000
115. Avatars.com Reserve under $200,000
116. MexicoCity.com Reserve under $800,000
117. Prague.com Reserve under $800,000
118. SailBoats.com and MotorBoats.com Reserve $1.5MM
119. Cheese.com Reserve $1MM
120. Dubai.com Reserve under $4MM

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jueves, 29 de septiembre de 2011

Six New Domains Earn Places on Our Year-To-Date Top 100 Sales Chart With Four of Those Breaking the Six Figure Barrier

Six New Domains Earn Places on  Our Year-To-Date Top 100 Sales Chart With Four of Those Breaking the Six Figure Barrier
Six new domains qualified for our Year-To-Date Top 100 Domain Sales Chart this week with four of those changing hands for six figures in an outstanding week for the domain aftermarket. Leading the charge was #18 (tie) Republic.com at $200,000 via Sedo.com.
#28 CreditCard.net also made a big splash at $138,000 - the year's second biggest .net sale to date. That name changed hands in a private transaction. Also breaching the six-figure barrier were SilverCoins.com and SiteWeb.com at $100,000 each. Sedo handled both of those sales as the two newcomers tied for #39 on the elite list. 
Here is how all of the year's top sellers across all extensions currently stack up (new chart entrants are highlighted in green each week):


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miércoles, 28 de septiembre de 2011

Google AdSense para juegos de apuestas

Google AdSense para juegos de apuestas

 
 

A partir del 27 de Septiembre en Estados Unidos (en otros países parece que será algo más tarde) Google suministrará anuncios relacionados con juegos de apuestas.
Esta categoría forma parte de la lista de productos y servicios restringidos que incluye, entre otras, aborto, servicios sexuales para adultos, alcohol, especies en peligro de extinción o piratería. Google establece su política para cada una de estas categorías, que además puede variar en función del país.
La categoría de juegos de apuestas es denominada como categoría delicada habilitada: están bloqueada de forma predeterminada. Anteriormente, los anuncios de esta categoría se clasificaban como no aptos para menores y no podían mostrarse en las páginas que administraba AdSense.
Incluye juegos de apuestas online y juegos de apuestas basados en la ubicación. Los anuncios de juegos de apuestas solo se muestran en las regiones donde son legales. Asimismo, solo los podrán ver los visitantes que accedan a su sitio desde su país y solo se mostrarán aquellos que permita la ley.
Las siguientes categorías de juegos de apuestas están permitidas excepto cuando las prohíbe la ley:
1. Apuestas financieras
2. Concursos/sorteos
3. Juegos de apuestas basados en la ubicación
4. Deportes de fantasía
5. Accesorios para juegos de apuestas convencionales
Dependiendo de su país y del país en el que el usuario consulte las páginas:
1. Bingo
2. Loterías
3. Juegos de casino online
4. Sugerencias, probabilidades y desventajas
5. Material educativo/adicional
6. Códigos de bonificación
7. Apuestas deportivas
Estos países solo permiten anuncios de juegos de lotería:
Rusia, Eslovenia, Polonia.
A continuación está el comunicado de Google:
Con el fin de ofrecer acceso a una amplia gama de posibles anunciantes, revisamos constantemente las categorías de anuncios disponibles para nuestros editores de AdSense.
Con esta finalidad, a partir del 11 de octubre, ampliaremos el inventario de anuncios de Google aptos para publicarse en la red de AdSense e incluiremos los anuncios relacionados con los juegos de apuestas provenientes de anunciantes de confianza.
Tenga en cuenta que las políticas del programa de AdSense seguirán prohibiendo la ubicación de los anuncios en sitios que acepten dinero o que permitan a los usuarios apostar a cambio de la posibilidad de ganar dinero u otros premios, directamente desde el sitio.
Asimismo, estos nuevos anuncios solo se mostrarán a los usuarios de las regiones donde los juegos de apuestas sean legales, es decir, según la ubicación del usuario final. Encontrará una lista completa de estas regiones en el siguiente enlace .
Por último, es posible que los editores cuyos sitios están dirigidos a usuarios menores de 18 años no sean aptos para recibir anuncios pertenecientes a esta nueva categoría.
Si está interesado en publicar anuncios de juegos de apuestas en su sitio y cree que están relacionados con su contenido y que pueden interesar a su público, habilite esta categoría en su cuenta de AdSense.
Le recordamos que ahora puede controlar las categorías de anuncios que aparecen en su sitio. Revise, siempre que lo desee, sus opciones de filtrado por categoría y realice los cambios que crea oportunos siguiendo éstas instrucciones.
De nuevo, tenga en cuenta que si habilita la categoría de juegos de apuestas, está confirmando que los sitios en los que colocará el código de anuncio no están destinados a usuarios menores de 18 años.
Si no desea recibir anuncios de juegos de apuestas en su sitio, no debe realizar ninguna acción. Le recomendamos que consulte periódicamente el filtro de categoría para conocer las nuevas categorías de anuncios disponibles.
Esperamos seguir ampliando el inventario de anuncios para ayudarle a obtener el máximo retorno de la inversión en AdSense.

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Articulo completo extraido de la web  www.domisfera.com

domingo, 25 de septiembre de 2011

Cómo transferir y cambiar el contacto de un dominio .es

Cómo transferir y cambiar el contacto de un dominio .es

Para transferir un dominio .es tan sólo es necesario entrar en el registrador en que se quiere tener el dominio y hacer un pedido con este dominio, tras lo cual si eres el dueño del dominio y así lo indicas te llegará un email para aceptar la transferencia, si lo es otra persona tendrá que aceptar esa persona en su email. Para hacer esto basta con hacer un pedido normal y aceptar los dos email de transferencia que aparecerán en la cuenta de correo. En este pedido no se paga nada, así que si el dominio está próximo a caducar se debe renovar tras hacer el pedido, pero es un proceso independiente.
Otra opción, si se realiza desde el mismo registrador es hacer push. Es más rápido y se hace efectivo en cuestión de minutos.
Para cambiar de dueño, el dominio necesita hacer otros trámites ya que sino, aunque la persona que lo tenga pueda utilizarlo no aparece a su nombre. Lo que se venía realizando hasta ahora, y aún a día de hoy, es rellenar el impreso, firmarlo y enviarlo junto con una fotocopia del dni a transmision@nic.es, aunque actualmente hacerlo es más sencillo.
Pero vamos a profundizar más en el proceso de transmisión:
  • Si está gestionado por un agente registrador, se puede iniciar el proceso de transmisión.
  • Llegará el email para Aceptar la transmisión. Se debe aceptar tanto por parte de quien transfiere como de quien recibe.
  • Si este proceso lo inicia el contacto administrativo o titular se puede acceder al sistema de gestión de nombres de dominio en Nic.es, en la opción Solicitud Transmisión de dominio
  • Si no gestiona ningún registrador el dominio, o el contacto administrativo o titular pueden iniciar el procedimiento en Solicitud Transmisión de Dominio en Nic.es
  • Para aceptar las condiciones de nuevo titular, el contacto administrativo del adquiriente recibirá un email que debe confirmar y aceptar los términos
Existe la posibilidad de transmisión especial, en que el adquiriente del derecho de uso del dominio o contacto administrativo pueden acceder al sistema de gestión de nombres de dominios en Solicitud Trasmisión Especial de Dominio y aceptar los términos, acreditando con DNIe o certificado electrónico o con un documento acreditativo o fotocopia del DNI.
Cambiar de titular del dominio .es también es posible mediante firma electrónica, por lo que sólo hay que descargar la solicitud en www.dominios.es , se firma mediante certificado digital y se envía a cambios@nic.es. Es un proceso rápido, seguro, sencillo y que ahorra tener que hacer impresiones
El proceso a día de hoy es muy sencillo, ya que para transferirlo una persona a sí misma tan sólo tiene que hacer el pedido y aceptar los emails, viendo que entre unas horas o hasta una semana se puede hacer efectivo el cambio; y si se quiere cambiar de titular los pasos son muy sencillos en Nic.es, identificarse, poner los nuevos datos, poner fotocopia dni o dnie y aceptar los email, ya que si no se acepta la transferencia en 10 días es cancelada.
Todo esto es aplicable no sólo a los dominios con la extensión .es sino también los dominios de segundo nivel .es, como .com.es, .nom.es, org.es.
Más información y ver:
  • Identificación en Nic.es: aquí
  • Petición de nic-handle o usuario: aquí
  • Cambio titular .es con firma electrónica información: aquí
  • Proceso de transmisión: aquí
  • Trámites frecuentes .es: aquí

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Articulo extraido de la web http://www.blogdominios.com