How to determine value of domain name?


Is there a reasonably accurate way to determine the value of a domain name?

Topic: Internet
Answer this Question


3 total
Vote Up (10)

you can determine the value of the domain name by appraising it by doing domain appraisal test at

Vote Up (9)

This thread might be helpful:

Best Domain Value Calculator?

Vote Up (6)

You can try namepros. It’s a forum where people actively appraise domain values.

Keep in mind that these are really only guesses, and the valuation can vary widely for any given domain. In the end, the only real value is what someone is actually willing to pay. For example, a hypothetical domain named would have very little value...except to the guy who just started The Big Fish Doghouse Company. 

Ask a question

Join Now or Sign In to ask a question.
New car-pool services sold by ride-sharing companies including Uber and Lyft are illegal in California, according to state regulators.
A special version of Skype designed for professional TV broadcasts reached another milestone with its release to manufacturers and the signing of three hardware partners.
Looking for more success stories to add to its portfolio, Google has assembled a starter package to help startup businesses ramp up operations with free Google Cloud Platform services.
Google has acquired Polar, a company that specializes in online polls that allows its customers to get "instant opinions on anything."
The new, bigger iPhones may impact your wardrobe
The U.S. government once threatened to fine Yahoo US$250,000 a day if it failed to assist with its surveillance efforts, Yahoo said Thursday.
Hewlett-Packard has agreed to buy cloud platform provider Eucalyptus, stepping up HP's efforts in the growing field of cloud computing,
Google has added features to Drive and the Docs apps suite to make the products easier to use for people who are blind or have poor eyesight, an issue over which the company has been criticized.
Interest in Dropbox is growing among users, and law enforcement too.
More than two-thirds of U.S. respondents in a new survey say that decades-old telephone regulations should not apply to the Internet, which suggests that the U.S. Federal Communications Commission should stay away from reclassifying broadband as a regulated public utility, an advocacy group said.