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Domain Registration

Domain Check

How to search for a domain name: 1. Type in the name of your site in the empty field; 2. Select the desired domain extension (TLD); 3. Click on the "Check" button to see if your domain is available;

Domains at Competitive Prices

Tld RM Tld RM Tld RM
.com 30 .site .nl
.net 48 .online .fr
.org 48 .website .fun
.info 48 .space .press
.biz 48 .es .be
.us .tech .org.uk
.uk .store me.uk
.co.uk .de .cn
.eu .it

* All prices are for one year billing cycle.

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Why Do You Need a Domain Name?

Just imagine you don’t have any identity to represent yourself – no name, address, identification number. It is the same way in online world where you need to create something to represent yourself so that people can recognize, remember and get in touch with you. Domain Name is a must especially in business perspective because it gave confident and a significant brand of you.

Like us, our domain name : RedCili represent our ideology, identity, attachment and skill in doing our business. It engenders the trust, confidence and willingness of customers to be with us.

What is TLD?

A top-level domain (TLD) represents the first stop after the root zone. In simpler terms, a TLD is everything that follows the final dot of a domain name. For example, in the domain name ‘google.com’, ‘.com’ is the TLD. Some other popular TLDs include ‘.org’, ‘.uk’, and ‘.edu’.

TLDs play an important role in the DNS lookup process. For all uncached requests, when a user enters a domain name like ‘google.com’ into their browser window, the DNS resolvers start the search by communicating with the TLD server. In this case, the TLD is ‘.com’, so the resolver will contact the TLD DNS server, which will then provide the resolver with the IP address of Google’s origin server.

Type of TLD's

  • Generic TLDs: Generic TLDs (gTLDs) encompass some of the more common domain names seen on the web, such as ‘.com’, ‘.net’, and ‘.org’. The Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) used to heavily restrict the creation of new gTLDs, but in 2010 these restrictions were relaxed. Now there are hundreds of lesser-known gTLDs, such as ‘.top’, ‘.xyz’, and ‘.loan’.
  • Country-code TLDs: Country-code TLDs (ccTLDs) are reserved for use by countries, sovereign states, and territories. Some examples are ‘.uk’, ‘.au’ (Australia), ‘my’ (Malaysia) and ‘.jp’ (Japan). The Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA), which is run by ICANN, is in charge of picking appropriate organizations in each location to manage ccTLDs.
  • Sponsored TLDs: These TLDs typically represent professional, ethnic, or geographical communities. Each sponsored TLD (sTLD) has a delegated sponsor that represents that community. For example, ‘.app’ is a TLD intended for the developer community, and it is sponsored by Google. Similarly, ‘.gov’ is intended for use by the U.S. government, and is sponsored by the General Services Administration.
  • Infrastructural TLDs: This category only contains a single TLD: ‘.arpa’. Named for DARPA, the U.S. military research organization that helped pioneer the modern Internet, ‘.arpa’ was the first TLD ever created and is now reserved for infrastructural duties, such as facilitating reverse DNS lookups.
  • Reserved TLDs: Some TLDs are on a reserved list, which means they are permanently unavailable for use. For example, ‘.localhost’ is reserved for local computer environments, and ‘.example’ is reserved for use in example demonstrations.