One Letter Domain Names
There are only 3 One Letter .com Domains.
December 2 1993, at a time when the web was being formed, Dr Jon Postel registered all still available 23 single letter Domains and assigned them to Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (iana.org). It was Jon Postel’s intention to avoid a single company commercially controlling a letter of the Alphabet.
However, 3 domains were already registered:
q.com was owned by Qwest Communications, which was acquired by CenturyLink in 2010. As of this writing, q.com forwards to CenturyLink High-Speed Internet.
x.com was owned by Weinstein & DePaolis and was the homepage of a Netscape employee named Robert Walker. The domain was acquired in 1999 by the x.com financial services company owned by Elon Musk. X.com eventually became Paypal and Musk was forced out of the company. However, the x.com domain name was reportedly purchased back by Elon Musk in mid-2017, terms were not disclosed. The domain transferred out of brand protection MarkMonitor to GoDaddy under privacy in July, 2017. Elon Musk tweeted, “Thanks PayPal for allowing me to buy back X.com! No plans right now, but it has great sentimental value to me.” As of this writing, x.com retrieves just the letter x.
z.com was owned by Nissan -now it is the GMO Internet Group, Japan’s first ICANN-accredited domain name registrar in Asia (InterQ). The reported sale was for $6.8M US in 2014. The fist mention of z.com under the GMO Internet Group is from March, 2015: GMO CLICK Holdings local British company launches first service under GMO Internet Group global brand Z.com.
All other one letter .com domains are unresolvable. However, as published on Domain Name Wire back in 2011, trademark applications were filed to the USPTO in 2005, shortly after news got out that ICANN might distribute single letter .com domains, which were previously restricted. This hasn’t happened and many of the trademark applications are now dead.
The availability of one character domain names in TLDs varies, but only six exist in legacy generic Top Level Domains (Q.com, X.com, and Z.com, I.net, Q.net, X.org).
Some other gTLD single-letter domain names are also in use, usually as shortcuts:
a.co: Amazon.com – Amazon’s official URL shortcut. Generally used by Amazon in SMS messages for informing purchasers of activity on an order
a.org: AutismAwareness.com – Awareness project coming soon by AutismAwareness.com
b.org: benevolent.net – Shortcut to benevolent.net
g.co: Google – Google’s official URL shortcut
m.me: Facebook – Facebook Messenger’s official URL shortcut
t.co: Twitter – Twitter’s official URL shortcut
t.me: Telegram – Telegram’s official URL shortcut
w.org: WordPress – Redirects to wordpress.org
In the world of domain names, there are some specific domain vocabulary words and abbreviations and/or acronyms that are used to describe domain names. Here is a list of some of them (attribute: NamePros):
BIN – in sales threads you’ll see ‘BIN price’ or ‘buy at BIN’. BIN stands for ‘Buy It Now’ and is considered the instant selling price if you want to bypass making lesser offers or bidding up in an auction for a domain. Many auctions or ‘make offer’ sales do not set a BIN, just in case bids/offers rise higher than that BIN amount, but most domainers have a good idea of the top price they want for a domain and will set a BIN price just in case they luck out and a buyer wants the domain enough to buy at BIN and not risk losing it to anyone else.
End User – you often hear of domainers selling domains to ‘end users’. This term refers to a buyer who plans to use a domain for considerable development. A corporation or person who has a large vested interest in that website, for business or extensive personal use, does not plan to trade or resell that domain name (unless an irresistable offer arises) so they are considered the ‘end of the line’ for that domain, the user who has the final use of it and will likely never sell it again. Basically a domain is traded from owner to owner until it finds the ideal end user who will keep it indefinitely. Since the end user has so much interest in the name, they also usually pay much more for that domain than will a reseller who intends to profit on the name by reselling it at a higher price.
Grace Delete – grace deletion refers to the process of deleting a domain name shortly after you registered it. There are many reasons people register domains and then delete them within a few days; commonly it is simply a matter of ‘sobering up’, and realizing it’s not as good a domain as you thought yesterday. Other reasons range from discovering the name is based on a trademark, to tasting the domain for traffic and then letting it go.
Grace deletion is not a service offered by all registrars, you don’t have a ‘right’ to delete a domain and get a refund, it’s a service volunteered by some registrars. The ones that offer this allow you a ‘grace period’ – usually a handful of days after registration date but this varies – for you to delete a domain. Some registrars offer an automated system so you can perform the grace delete yourself, while with other registrars you must send their support a request to delete your domain/s.
Note that any registrar can delete your domain (certain extensions anyway, like dot.com) when you ask them to, any time, but the ‘grace delete’ term refers to you actually getting some or most of your registration fee back, when deleting your domain within a specified (short) amount of time after registering it. Registrars who offer the grace delete service will set their own grace period, their own rate for this service (usually a small percentage of your reg fee), and determine their own process. Grace delete is just a short term for ‘register a domain, delete it again within a short time, and get a partial refund back’.
Domain types – I am referring to the slang, or code, or abbreviations, or ‘domainer jargon’ for certain types of domains. You often see LLLL.com mentioned, or CCC.com or LLL.net or CVCV.com or NNL.com. What do all these strange terms mean, since they are not the actual domain being referred to? These are all domainer-speak for certain categories of Letter, Number, Character, and other spelling combinations. Here’s the lowdown:
LLL, LLLL, LLLLL – the ‘L’s’ refer to Letter, so if you see someone talking about an LLLL.com or an LLL.net, etc, they are referring to the number of letters in the domain. QXTA.com has 4 Letters, so it is an LLLL.com, VHY.info has 3 Letters so it is an LLL.info.
***Note that when using ‘L’ designations for these types of domains, this designates a domain as NOT being a proper word, usually. Even though CARS.com is technically an LLLL.COM, there is a difference between an LLLL and a word, and in domainerspeak the LLLL is reserved for letter combinations that don’t make a known word.
3L, 4L, 5L – these are simply an even shorter way of referring to the above: when someone says they have a 3L .com, it means a 3-Letter dot.com (or any extension), 4L means a 4-Letter, 5L means a 5-Letter, etc.
CVCV, CVVC, VCVC, CVVCV, etc. – when you see someone list a domain type using a combination of the letters ‘C’ and ‘V’, these refer to specific configurations of Consonants and Vowels. Once again, these usually refer to non-words, but rather patterns of letters, or letters that form a brandable, or made-up, word. I won’t give an English lesson here, hopefully you know what a vowel and a consonant are, so here are a few examples. Althought these are usually used for LLLL (4 letter) domains, they are also commonly used to designate LLL and LLLLL types:
Some LLLL (4-Letter domains) that are CVCV layout (consonant-vowel-consonant-vowel): dopu, pebi, saco, qega, xave
Some VCVC: epuq, izux, ubeq, ovaq
Some CVVC: qeoc, vaix, zuaq, xiaw
Some VCCV: egti, ahxo, uqma, otre
Some VVVV (4 vowels): iuae, eoeu
Some CCCC (4 consonants; rarely used designation, since it confuses with CCC – see below): btgx, mrzg
Here are also a few LLLLL (5 Letter) domains, with their V&C layouts:
shobu.com – CCVCV
meexo.com – CVVCV
eggfe.com – VCCCV
geeog.COM – CVVVC
*Sometimes the letter ‘Y’ is included to the C&V layout. Y in domaining is considered a vowel, so the following LLLL can be considered a CVCV: goxy.com. This could also be written as the type LLLY (uncommon because it is confusing), or CVCY (more common, still a little confusing).
Domains consisting only of numbers are written using ‘N’s, for Number; here are a few examples:
NNNN.com or 4N – a 4-number dot.com, like: 7592.com, or 0029.com. Once again, as with letters, these designations are usually used for numbers that appear ‘random’, rather than meaning something. 1964.com would be considered a ‘year .com’ even though it is also technically an NNNN.com.
NNNNN.com, or 5N – a 5-number dot.com, like 89245.com or 55020.com.
By the time you get to 6 numbers, it is usually just abbreviated as 6N.
NN, NNN are a 2- and a 3-number domain, like 45.net (an NN.net) or 629.info (an NNN.info).
When you add one or more hyphens to the above combination types, these are also popular domainer terms:
L-L-L.com – a dot.com that has 3 letters and 2 hyphens (5 characters in total), with hyphens between each letter. Examples: H-T-X.com, G-G-Q.com.
LL-L.com, L-LL.com – these have a total of 4 characters, with only 1 hyphen. Examples: GX-T.com, M-HN.com.
N-N-N.com – a dot.com that has 3 numbers and 2 hyphens (5 characters). Examples: 6-7-2.com, 9-4-4.com.
NN-N.com, N-NN.com – examples: 74-2.com, 9-81.com
Domains consisting of two or more of the 3 characters that can be used in the ‘word’ part of a domain are described as having a number of ‘C’s, or Characters. Only three characters can be used to form the name part of a domain: Letters, Numbers, and Hyphens. If a domain consists of two or more of these, it can be referred to as a CC, or CCC. **These Character designations are typically limited to 2- and 3-character names, but even 4-character domains are becomming popular. Here are some examples:
CC combinations (2-character) – some examples: 6m.com, b3.net, 7h.info.
*Note that a hyphen can only be placed between two other characters, so all 2-character names can only be created with a Letter and a Number.
CCC combinations (3-character) – nb3.com, u45.net, m4u.info, v-5.com, 8-m.net.
*Note that if the name has all letters or all numbers, but separated by hyphens, it is usually described in the previous sections. For example, R-T.com wouldn’t usually be referred to as a CCC (3-character), but as an L-L (Letter, Hyphen, Letter). It is technically both, and both designations can be used, but L-L is more accurate. Another example, 4-8.com is indeed a CCC, but it is more accurate to call it a N-N.com.
**Also note that there is considerable cross-designation in other ways; for example:
65t.com – can be called a CCC (3-character), but also a NNL (Number, Number, Letter).
9-g.net – can be called a CCC, but also a N-L (Number, Hyphen, Letter).
Here’s a quick guide:
LL, LLL, LLLL, etc: number of Letters.
NN, NNN, NNNN, etc: number of Numbers
CVCV, CVVC, CCVCV, etc: combinations of Consonants and Vowels
CC, CCC: combinations of Numbers, Letters, and Hyphens.
LLN, LNL, NNL, NLN: combinations of Letters and Numbers.
Parking – Domain parking is the registration of an Internet domain name without using it for services such as e-mail or a website i.e without placing any content on the domain. This may be done to reserve the domain name for future development, to protect against the possibility of “cybersquatting.” Since the domain name registrar will have set name servers for the domain, the registrar or reseller potentially has use of the domain rather than the final registrant.
Domain parking can be classified as monetized or non-monetized. In the former, advertisements are shown to visitors and the registrant gains revenue. In the latter, an “Under Construction” or a “Coming Soon” message may or may not be put up on the domain by the registrar or reseller. This is a single-page website that people see when they type the domain name or follow a link in a web browser. Domain names can be parked before a web site is ready for launching.
Push – a ‘push’ is a kind of domain transfer, but is different technically from the word ‘transfer’ (see definition for ‘transfer’ below). A push is when you transfer a domain name WITHIN THE SAME REGISTRAR, but to a different user. For example, if your domain is at the registrar Godaddy, you can push it to a different user who also has an account at Godaddy. Each registrar has their own procedure and requirements for a push, but most registrars follow the same basic structure:
A push can be done anytime, even immediately after regging the name; a push is immediate, taking a few seconds to a few minutes until it is in the new user’s account; a push is usually free and does not require the new user to renew the name for another year, rather the same expiration date is kept; a push is simple, usually requiring you to know only the new user’s username at your registrar, or their username and email, etc.
A push also differs with a transfer in that a push is originated from the CURRENT owner’s account, whereas a transfer is initiated from the NEW owner’s account. To initiate a push, you select the domain you want to push, then you look around for something that says ‘push domain’ or ‘initiate account change’ or something like that, and follow instructions. The new owner must follow their own procedure to accept the push into their account.
Reg Fee – this is an abbreviation of ‘registration fee’, the cost of registering a domain name. Each registrar has different prices for dot.com’s and other TLD’s and ccTLD’S, and most good registrars also offer discount e-coupons for different TLD’s, fresh regs, renewals, etc. ‘Reg Fee’ is most commonly seen in the appraisals section, where a name is valued at ‘reg fee’. Most reg fees for dot.com’s are in the $7 – $12 range.
Reseller – just that: a domainer who trades in domains. Resellers buy domains and do not develop them (unless it is with parking, minisites or minimal development for the purpose of making temporary income from the domain, or increasing its traffic/value for resale). As with any reseller, domainers ideally try to buy very low and sell very high. In a perfect world a reseller will reg a domain or buy it at a cheap reseller price, find the perfect end user for it, and sell high to that end user.
TLD, ccTLD – this stands for Top Level Domain/s. In the domain world there is a hierarchy of domain+’extensions’. There are also subdomains and multiple extension combinations (for example dot.gov.on.ca stands for a government site in Ontario, Canada). A basic, simplified TLD definition is simply the domain+’main’ extensions you see on non-country domain extensions. Technically most of what you see is a gTLD, a ‘generic’ TLD. Domains with these extensions are generic worldwide, though each of them has its own rules and restrictions on who can register it. The most common gTLD’s are dot.com, dot.net, dot.info, dot.org and others. Less common and more experimental gTLD’s include dot.asia, dot.jobs, dot.mobi, dot.pro, dot.tel, dot.travel, etc. All these are TLD’s, or more precisely gTLD’s, generic the world over.
The second most common TLD category is the ccTLD, which stands for Country Code Top Level Domain. These are domain+extensions that refer to individual countries and are regulated by those countries or agents of. Some of the common ccTLD’s you’ll see are dot.ca (Canada), dot.us (US), dot.tv (Tuvalu), dot.io (Indian Ocean).
When anyone refers to TLD generally, they are referring to any of the generic TLD’s like the dot.com/net/info/org, etc.
Transfer – a ‘transfer’ is differentiated from a ‘push’ (see definition for ‘push’ above). A transfer is when a domain name is transferred from one registrar TO A DIFFERENT REGISTRAR. The domain can be transferred to your account in the new registrar, or to a different person’s account in a new registrar.
Transfer procedures differ for different extensions and different registrars, but they follow some basic structures: a transfer is initiated by the NEW registrant’s account, rather than by the CURRENT owner; but the current owner must supply the new owner with what is called an ‘EPP code’, which you will have to locate or create for the domain being transferred (creating/finding the EPP code varies according to different registrars, but it is necessary to every transfer of a dot.com and many extensions); the domain must also be ‘unlocked’, if it is locked, by the current registrant; a transfer is not instant like a push, it can take a few days to a few weeks to complete, or longer depending on the quality/efficiency of one or both registrars involved); a push is usually free, while for a transfer you must pay the reg fee at the new registrar, which gives you a year’s reg time starting at the transfer date, losing any time still left on the reg at the previous registrar; also, whereas a push can be performed anytime, even immediately after buying or “regging” a name, a transfer usually has time restrictions – again, this varies by registrar and extension, but whenever you register or buy a dot.com there is usually a 60-day waiting period before you can transfer that domain again to another registrar.
x,xxx etc. – ‘x’s are used to denote rough estimates of how much a domain is worth. Valuing a domain name is a vague process and prices differ wildly according to the domain, the economy, the end users’ pockets, and other factors, so exact valuations cannot be given. So domainers use approximations that may include numbers or x’s.
The x’s are simply substitutes for tens, hundreds, thousands, etc. For example, we may say a domain is worth $300 – 600… or we may put it another way and say it is worth mid-xxx.
We may say it is worth $50 – 100, or mid to high xx. We might say it is worth $8, or high x.
Here is a general outlay:
x = 0 to 9, since it is a single digit.
Low x = 0 – 3; mid x = 4 – 6; high x = 7 – 9.
xx = 10 – 99, since it covers all double-digit numbers.
Low xx = 10 – 30; mid xx = 40 – 60; high xx = 70 – 99.
xxx = 100 – 999, since it covers all three-digit numbers.
Low xxx = 100 – 300, mid xxx = 400 – 600; high xxx = 700 – 999.
This breakdown continues through x,xxx and xx,xxx and xxx,xxx and x,xxx,xxx etc, referring to thousands, tens of thousands, hundreds of thousands, millions.
All these are vague approximate ranges.
2-Letter .coms – Who Are The Owners?
There are only 676 (26 x 26) .com domains that exist that simply have 2 letters, which makes them very rare. Because of their high value, these domains are primarily owned by big corporations. Many of the owners of 2-letter .com domains use privacy protection.
One of the most recent sales of a 2-letter .com was in late 2016, hg.com from HG Systems to WanJiaHuanGou for $3.77M according to this article from DN Journal.
2-Letter .com (dot com) domain names:
|ab.com||Rockwell Automation, Inc.|
|ae.com||AEO Management Co.|
|ag.com||AG Interactive, Inc.|
|ah.com||Aurora Advanced Healthcare, Inc.|
|al.com||Alabama Media Group|
|am.com||Ackerman McQueen Network|
|ap.com||Audio Precision Inc.|
|aq.com||Artix Entertainment, LLC|
|az.com||A to Z Networking Services|
|bb.com||The Universal Kingdom, LLC|
|bc.com||Boise Cascade, LLC|
|bd.com||Becton, Dickinson and Company|
|bh.com||Bell Helicopter Textron Inc.|
|bj.com||Paddy Power Holdings, Ltd.|
|bk.com||Burger King Corporation|
|bn.com||Barnes & Noble, Inc.|
|bt.com||BT Group plc|
|bv.com||Black & Veatch Holding Co.|
|bx.com||The Blackstone Group LP|
|cb.com||Career Builder, LLC|
|cc.com||Viacom Entertainment Group|
|cf.com||Chrysler Group LLC|
|cg.com||Constitution Insurance Co., LLC|
|ci.com||CI Financial Group|
|cj.com||Commission Junction, Inc.|
|ck.com||Calvin Klein, Inc.|
|cq.com||CQ – Roll Call, Inc.|
|cs.com||CompuServe Interactive Services, Inc.|
|ct.com||The Tribune Company|
|cx.com||Consulting Exchange, Inc.|
|db.com||Deutsche Bank AG|
|dg.com||Dollar General Corporation|
|dh.com||Darwin Holdings, Inc.|
|dj.com||Dow Jones & Company|
|dk.com||Dorling Kindersley Ltd.|
|dl.com||Dewey & LeBoeuf LLP|
|dm.com||D&M Consulting Services|
|dp.com||Design Parametrics, Inc.|
|dq.com||Berkshire Hathaway Inc.|
|dr.com||Doctor.com PracticeBrain, Inc.|
|ds.com||Data Services, Inc.|
|dt.com||VTS Travel Enterprises|
|du.com||Emirates Integrated Telecommunications Co.|
|ea.com||Electronic Arts, Inc.|
|eb.com||Encyclopedia Britannica, Inc.|
|ef.com||EF Education First Ltd.|
|eh.com||Excel Human Inc.|
|ek.com||E. K. & Associates|
|em.com||EM Home Interior AB|
|en.com||Alacarte Net, Inc.|
|eo.com||Errors and Omissions Insurance|
|es.com||Evans & Sutherland|
|ev.com||Electric Vehicle Authority|
|ew.com||Entertainment Weekly, Inc.|
|ey.com||Ernst & Young Global Ltd.|
|ez.com||Live Oak 360, Inc.|
|fa.com||Henkel AG & Company|
|fc.com||Fundamental Consultants Ltd.|
|fd.com||FTI Consulting, Inc.|
|fh.com||Health Net, Inc.|
|fi.com||Fisher Asset Management, LLC|
|fj.com||Norton Rose Fulbright LLP|
|fk.com||WSP Group PLC|
|fn.com||Cable News Network|
|fo.com||Fashion One Television Ltd.|
|fr.com||Fish & Richardson P.C.|
|ft.com||The Financial Times, Ltd.|
|fu.com||Fu Associates, Ltd.|
|fx.com||FX Alliance, LLC|
|fz.com||FZ Sdn Bhd|
|gd.com||General Dynamics Corporation|
|ge.com||General Electric Company|
|gf.com||Goebel Fixture Company|
|gi.com||Motorola Mobility LLC|
|gj.com||Squire, Sanders & Dempsey LLP|
|gl.com||GL Communications Inc.|
|gm.com||General Motors Company|
|gn.com||GN Store Nord A/S|
|go.com||The Walt Disney Company|
|gq.com||Conde Nast Publications|
|gs.com||The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.|
|gt.com||Grant Thornton LLP|
|gu.com||Guardian News and Media Ltd.|
|gx.com||GX Media, Inc.|
|ha.com||Heritage Auctioneers & Galleries, Inc.|
|hc.com||HarperCollins Publishers LLC|
|he.com||Hurricane Electric Internet Services|
|hf.com||Hellman & Friedman LLC|
|hh.com||The Hecker Law Group, PLC|
|hj.com||Freedom Scientific, Inc.|
|hk.com||HK.com Holdings, Inc.|
|hm.com||H & M Hennes & Mauritz AB|
|hp.com||The Hewlett-Packard Company|
|hq.com||Regus Group Companies PLC|
|hv.com||Get On The Web Limited|
|hx.com||Beijing National Network Information Co., Ltd.|
|hy.com||High Yield Investments|
|hz.com||Beijing Micro Dream Techtronic Network Technology Co., Ltd.|
|id.com||Intrinsic Development Corporation|
|ie.com||Intelligent Environments Ltd.|
|if.com||Bank of Scotland PLC|
|ig.com||IG Group PLC|
|im.com||Think Tank / IM|
|in.com||Web18 Software Services Ltd.|
|io.com||IO Data Centers, LLC|
|ir.com||Integrated Research, Inc.|
|it.com||IT.com Assets LLC|
|iv.com||InVision Communications Inc.|
|iw.com||Penton Media, Inc.|
|iz.com||Zed Worldwide, SA|
|jc.com||Journal Communications, Inc.|
|jd.com||Beijing JingDong 360 DU E-commerce Ltd.|
|jh.com||J&H Marsh & McLennan|
|jj.com||Johnson & Johnson|
|jq.com||Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc.|
|jr.com||J & R Electronics Inc.|
|jt.com||Japan Tobacco Inc.|
|jv.com||J.V. Manufacturing, Inc.|
|jw.com||Jackson Walker LLP|
|ka.com||Cirque du Soleil Inc.|
|kb.com||Kirshenbaum Bond & Partners|
|kh.com||Get On The Web Limited|
|ki.com||Krueger International, Inc.|
|kj.com||Kendall-Jackson Wine Center|
|kl.com||K&L Gates LLP|
|km.com||K and M Imports|
|ko.com||The Coca-Cola Company|
|kp.com||Kaiser Foundation Health Plan|
|kv.com||Knape & Vogt Manufacturing Company|
|kw.com||Keller Williams Realty, Inc.|
|kx.com||Kx Systems, Inc.|
|kz.com||Pearson Education, Inc.|
|la.com||Los Angeles News Group|
|lc.com||Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide, Inc.|
|ld.com||Loren Data Corporation|
|le.com||Network Solutions LLC|
|lf.com||Lebhar Friedman, Inc.|
|lh.com||Deutsche Lufthansa Aktiengesellschaft|
|lj.com||Duodecad IT Services Luxembourg S.a.r.l.|
|lm.com||Philip Morris USA Inc.|
|lp.com||Lilliputian Pictures LLC|
|lq.com||La Quinta Worldwide, LLC|
|lv.com||Liverpool Victoria Friendly Society|
|lw.com||Latham & Watkins LLP|
|lx.com||General Electric Company|
|ma.com||Morris Adjmi Architects|
|mb.com||Branded Holding Group|
|mc.com||Mercury Systems, Inc.|
|mg.com||McCourt Global LP|
|mh.com||The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.|
|ml.com||Merrill Lynch & Co, Inc.|
|mp.com||Montgomery Pfeifer, Inc.|
|mt.com||Mettler-Toledo International Inc.|
|mw.com||MWH Global, Inc.|
|mx.com||Medimetrix Solutions EXchange|
|na.com||North American Corporation|
|nb.com||Neuberger Berman Group LLC|
|nh.com||Ogden Newspapers Inc.|
|ni.com||National Instruments Corporation|
|nj.com||New Jersey On-Line LLC|
|nm.com||The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company|
|nn.com||Pearson Education, Inc.|
|nr.com||Numerical Recipes Software|
|nv.com||Global Internet LLC|
|ny.com||Mediabridge Infosystems inc.|
|nz.com||New Zealand on the Web Limited|
|oc.com||OpenConnect Systems Incorporated|
|oi.com||Study Network, Inc.|
|oj.com||Word of Mouth Advertising, Inc.|
|om.com||OM Gruppen AB|
|oo.com||Next Jump, Inc.|
|op.com||Iconix Brand Group, Inc.|
|os.com||Orbit Data Systems, Inc.|
|ov.com||Online Video Guide|
|pa.com||P/A Industries Inc.|
|pb.com||Pitney Bowes Inc.|
|pf.com||The Bureau of National Affairs, Inc.|
|pg.com||The Proctor & Gamble Company|
|ph.com||ACI Worldwide, Inc.|
|pk.com||Meow Media, Inc.|
|pm.com||Philip Morris USA|
|pr.com||PR Group, Inc.|
|pt.com||Performance Technologies, Inc.|
|px.com||Media Options Inc.|
|qe.com||Boost Worldwide, Inc.|
|qh.com||QH Autoparts Limited|
|qi.com||Quite Interesting Ltd.|
|qj.com||QJ Cloth Baby Diapers|
|qm.com||Morpho Detection, Inc.|
|qp.com||Quick Payment System Ltd.|
|qq.com||Shenzhen Tencent Computer System Company|
|qu.com||Quality Unlimited AB|
|qz.com||Atlantic Media Incorporated|
|rb.com||Reckitt Benckiser Group PLC|
|rc.com||Robinson & Cole LLP|
|rd.com||The Reader’s Digest Association, Inc.|
|re.com||Market Leader, Inc.|
|rf.com||RingFree Mobility, Inc.|
|rg.com||Branded Holding Group|
|rh.com||Restoration Hardware Inc.|
|ri.com||Rom Industries Corporation|
|rj.com||Alia – The Royal Jordanian Airline PLC|
|rk.com||Manwill Billing US Corp|
|rm.com||RM Education Ltd.|
|rn.com||AMN Healthcare, Inc.|
|rr.com||Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc.|
|rs.com||Rocket Software, Inc.|
|rv.com||Good Sam Enterprises LLC|
|rx.com||Rx.com Partners, LP|
|ry.com||Radley Yeldar Ltd.|
|sc.com||Standard Chartered PLC|
|sf.com||Software Factory GmbH|
|sg.com||Select Group, Inc.|
|sj.com||Springer and Jacoby Group|
|sm.com||SM Investments Corporation|
|sp.com||Scottish Power Limited|
|sq.com||The Regional Wing of Singapore Airlines|
|sv.com||MediaNews Group, Inc.|
|sx.com||SXC Health Solutions, Inc.|
|ta.com||TA Associates Management, L.P.|
|td.com||TD Bank Financial Group|
|te.com||Tyco Electronics Corporation|
|th.com||KSC Commercial Internet Company Ltd.|
|ti.com||Texas Instruments Incorporated|
|tj.com||Walnut Street Information Technology Co., Ltd.|
|tk.com||Twin Kings Communications|
|tl.com||Good Sam Enterprises LLC|
|tm.com||Tm Advertising LP|
|to.com||Thinking Objects GmbH|
|ts.com||TS Top Streetear Sverige|
|tt.com||Tiroler Tageszeitung Online|
|tu.com||Telefonica Digital Limited|
|tv.com||CBS Interactive Inc.|
|ud.com||United Domains, Inc.|
|uf.com||Branded Holding Group|
|uo.com||Electronic Arts, Inc.|
|ur.com||United Rentals, Inc|
|ut.com||Universal Technology, Inc.|
|uv.com||British Money Limited|
|ve.com||Visual Engineering, Inc.|
|vf.com||Vanity Fair Conde Nast Digital|
|vh.com||Virtual Homes and More|
|vi.com||ViSalus’ Body by Vi|
|vm.com||Very Memorable, Inc.|
|vp.com||BlueScope Buildings North America Inc.|
|vq.com||Visionquest Nonprofit Corporation|
|vs.com||VS Media, Inc.|
|vt.com||Valley Tech Corporation|
|vu.com||Veterans United Home Loans|
|vw.com||Volkswagon of America, Inc.|
|wb.com||Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc.|
|wc.com||Williams & Connolly LLP|
|wd.com||Western Digital Technologies Inc.|
|wf.com||Wells Fargo Financial Inc.|
|wi.com||Master Lock Company LLC|
|wk.com||Wieden + Kennedy|
|wl.com||Westfal-Larsen & Co.|
|wm.com||Waste Management, Inc.|
|wn.com||World News Inc.|
|wr.com||Westar Energy, Inc.|
|wu.com||Western Union Holdings, Inc.|
|wy.com||Weyerhaeuser NR Company|
|xl.com||XL Airways France|
|xm.com||Trading Point Holdings Ltd.|
|xs.com||Expert Support Inc.|
|yd.com||Young Drivers of Canada|
|yf.com||Young & Franklin Inc.|
|yk.com||Tamarack Computers Ltd.|
|ym.com||Advance Magazine Publishers Inc.|
|yp.com||YP Intellectual Property LLC|
|yq.com||Young & Rubicam|
|yr.com||Young & Rubicam Group|
|yt.com||Cyber Trading Co.|
|ze.com||ZE PowerGroup Inc.|
|zf.com||ZF Friedrichshafen AG|
|zy.com||GuangDong Excellence in Education|
If you have information as to the unknown owners of any of the above domains, we would love to hear from you. Please e-mail us at email@example.com.