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Domain Name Extensions

Search hundreds of new top-level domain extensions, including country-code and generic TLDs, with our instant search tool.

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Frequently asked questions

What is a gTLD?

A domain name is the part of the URL that tells your browser where to find a website. A generic top-level domain (gTLD), is the last part of the domain, like .com. Since over one hundred million .com domains are registered, ICANN (the entity responsible for domain names) voted to allow more TLDs to be created. Hundreds of new gTLDs are now available.

What are the domain extensions?

A domain extension is the ending or suffix at the end of a domain. For example, for our web address,, the .com is the domain extension. The difference between domain endings depends on if it’s a top-level domain (TLDs) or a country code domain (ccTLDs).

How many domain extensions are there?

As of May 2021, there are more than 1650 domain extensions including TLDs (Top-Level Domains) and ccTLDs (Country Code Top Level Domain Names).

Domain Extensions List

Top Domain Extensions

  • If you guessed “artificial intelligence,” you nailed it. It’s a standard for science and technology. Fun fact: it’s the country code for Anguilla in the Caribbean. They own it and have made serious money selling this beauty.

  • This is the ccTLD for Canada. You must have Canadian presence to register for this (not common with other countries). Canadians tend to gravitate towards the .ca for purchases. Depending on your target audience, you might want to snap up .com and .ca—win-win.

  • This is the original extension. At first, the .com intended to signify “commercial” but has evolved into the most recognizable Top Level Domain (TLD) on the internet. Anyone can use this extension and it is the most globally recognized.

  • Companies and corporations love this one, but so does Columbia (ccTLD, got it?). There are no restrictions on who can register for .co, but if you are not a company, you might want to skip this domain extension.

  • Short, memorable and one of the oldest extensions around. This wildly popular domain extension is the ccTLD for Germany (which is Deutschland in German, btw). Germany has a powerful economy, and it also sets you up for the EU—Prost!

  • “Techs and startups sign up here,” says Google. This is the ccTLD for the British Indian Ocean Territory (an archipelago of 58 islands between Indonesia and Tanzania).

  • .in is the ccTLD for India—a fantastic choice if your main audience is in India. It’s also popular because (see Domain Name Fun Facts #3) it’s short, easy to remember and plays well with a snappy domain name.

  • This was one of the fastest-selling top-level domains in history. It is a ccTLD for Montenegro, but for memorability in a name? Who doesn’t want “me”? This one can be a goldmine.

  • .net implies networks, technology, and web-based services or applications. Consider how these implications might persuade your customer base to understand your brand.

  • .org was originally intended for non-profit organizations but, like the other TLDs listed, has become more widespread and is now available to anyone. While these origins no longer restrict who can use the extension there are some residual connections between .org and knowledge and community rather than commercial endeavors.