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Domains are hostnames that identify Internet Protocol (IP) resources such as web sites. They provide a human-friendly, easily recognizable and memorizable names to numerically addressed Internet resources.

1
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It is not the ownership of the domain name you are purchasing but the registration and service you are paying for as @Simon Hayter has pointed out. You still don't own the name. iow, if you were able …
answered Jun 13 '16 by Rob
4
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No. Registrars sell domain names, not sub-domains which are "sub" to the main domain name. Google, specifically is very protective of their name, as they should, to the point where they also own …
answered Nov 24 by Rob
5
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You do have to be careful. Some hosting companies will own the domain name and you will be unable to transfer it should you change hosts. This is why I recommend one never to obtain their domain name …
answered Apr 3 '18 by Rob
0
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The length of time a domain has been registered, and up and running, does help with SEO but, as the saying goes, content is king and it is your content that will determine your rank going forward. Len …
answered Apr 2 '16 by Rob
1
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So it was WhoisGuard fees for $10. This gives you anonymity for "whois" so no one can see your registration information online. You don't have to accept that. What will happen is, when someone does a …
answered Jan 9 '17 by Rob
-2
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1) It doesn't. 2) It doesn't Why should it? Search engines care about content alone.
answered Jun 1 '16 by Rob
0
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There are technical reasons for using www vs not-www but there is no difference for SEO. Some people like no-www because it's cleaner when printed in advertising and easier to type.
answered Mar 23 '13 by Rob
2
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This is the key phrase: mass ... advertising or solicitations You can try to contact them.
answered Jan 24 '14 by Rob
1
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How long ago did you do this? While registrars will tell you it takes 24-48 hours for your DNS set up to propagate around the world, in reality, you could notice changes in less than an hour. So you n …
answered May 11 '14 by Rob
1
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When you buy a domain name, there are records showing you as the domain name owner. Just because someone impersonates you, it doesn't mean they can own your property. Just like your car, if someone cl …
answered May 23 '16 by Rob
38
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I'm not sure of the term but it's similar to coming out with a soda and calling it Koka-Kola and hoping you can get away with it. You won't. If you are going to compete, compete with superior produc …
answered Mar 2 '16 by Rob
0
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When you buy a domain name, you are given access to the registrar's tools to set which IP address your domain name should point to. You can also use the registrar's name servers or have them point to …
answered Nov 12 '16 by Rob
1
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Whoever you point your MX and DNS record to. You are the one that controls that.
answered Dec 7 '16 by Rob
1
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Notice that the ping time for the different IP addresses indicates you are being routed to different DNS servers for whatever reason. Some DNS servers take time to update though you waited 48 hours an …
answered Mar 14 '16 by Rob
1
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Google analyzes content, not IP addresses. I have several clients on the same IP cause they're low income or for friends. No one gains and no one loses from that arrangement except I don't charge them …
answered Feb 5 '16 by Rob

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