7 Useful Tools for Registering Domain Name

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Hello. Here are the lists of 7 tools that will allow you to check for the free domain names.

1. Domaintyper.com

Domain Typer is a simple to use search engine that allows you to simply add the desired name for the domain, and you will instantly be notified whether it can be used or not.
Moreover, the website includes a dynamic Web 2.0 domain name generator which comes up with random names for you to sift through and see if a memorable one comes about. If that is the case, a link is provided for you to buy it on the spot.



2. GoDaddy.com

GoDaddy.com is probably the most popular domain registration service in the world. In 2010, it reached more than 43 million domain names under management. It has one of the most comprehensive service from domains to hosting to Site Building. It is one mega platform for buying and selling anything related to web services.



3. Domai.nr

Domai.nr provides all the different possible domain names it creates. You'll also see generic domains like .com,.net and .org. Domai.nr also shows whether a domain name is possible to register - different domains have their own restrictions for things like minimum domain length, top-level registerability, and International character support.



4. Domain Tools

This application lets you search for current and expired whois domains and dns tools.



5. Domize

Most incredibly, Domize runs these additional checks in no time, meaning you're spending less time waiting for page reloads or starting at spinning icons and more time finding your perfect domain name.



6. Squurl

Squurl allows you to quickly and easily check domain name availability. It has a simple interface to add the keywords and search for the free domains available.



7. Ajax Whois

Ajax Whois is a comprehensive and easy to use service for finding available domain names and obtaining WHOIS and other information about registered domain names. The first public version was built under the Microsoft .NET platform (C#) and was released to the public on November 17, 2005.


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