NameCheap

Transfer, Renewal, New Coupon Codes

namecheap coupon code

Save Up to 40% OFF Just to Use Discount Code

NameCheap Coupon Codes have been a popular tool for customers since 2012, 2013, 2014, and will be there in 2015 to help customers to take advantage of the special discount that no one else would ever offer at Namecheap.com. Customers can usually use Namecheap.com to purchase and subscribe various products at namecheap.com such as registering new domain names, domain renewals, domain transfer, whoisguard, and there are the new products coming in as well such as the new TLDs and even with webhosting + SSL Certificates. Actually, there are more products available in namecheap.com that customers can look for and start to purchase and we can say that Namecheap.com isn’t having only the domain names, domain transfer, and SSL certificate (such as Wildcard) to offer but customers can setup the whole website starting from domain, webhosting, shopping cart, and so on at the company as one stop service. Now, as for coupon code for namecheap.com, some requires to use the code to input in the shopping cart and some will only be the deal to use. In order to see all Namecheap coupon codes, see all below

using namecheap coupon code

Did You Save From Using Coupon Code?
DISCOUNT CODE FOR NAMECHEAP.COM

  NAMECHEAP COUPON CODE 40% OFF + THE NEW DEALS 

-

Click here to submit your review.


Submit your review
* Required Field

Took $25 off my first month
Jan 02, 2014 by Anonymous

the coupon code works great on January 2nd 2014!


Worked for me
Dec 03, 2013 by Anonymous

subscribed to hosting + domain, I saved $40 on the first month


Stepcoupons.com California Mountain View CA, 94043 USA 4.5 5.0 2 2 the coupon code works great on January 2nd 2014!

Registering A Domain Name: What Else Do I Have to Know?
If you haven’t done so already, you must select and register a domain name (in this case through namecheap.com), sometimes called a URL (Uniform Resource Locator). Domain names are sorted into categories called top-level domains (TLD). You’re most familiar with .com, which immediately signals that you are a commercial enterprise. The TLD .net designates a network, but some businesses register their name under .net as well. For most businesses, it doesn’t make sense to buy a .net name unless you can get the .com version as well. The appellation .org designates a non-profit organization. With more than 100 million registered names, the number of domain names started to run out in late 1999. To open up more URLs, ICANN (Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers) approved seven additional TLDs: .biz, .info (unrestricted), and .name (individuals) are already available, while .coop (cooperatives), .museum, .pro (doctors, lawyers, and accountants), and .aero (air transport industry) may become available shortly. While some companies are registering their domain names under these TLDs for defensive purposes, locking them up to prevent confusion or trademark infringement, many others are ignoring these “not-coms.” The shunning is for good reason. Both users and search engines will have trouble finding your site until these new TLDs are well-established and thoroughly publicized. It’s not at all clear that users understand or will use them, given the difficulties they already have finding sites on the Web. Don’t get taken by registrars peddling unsanctioned TLDs, such as .shop, .arts, .school, or .church, as a way to get the domain name you want. These won’t necessarily be recognized by search engines or domain servers. You’re far better off finding another domain name and keeping a .com identity. Beware, too, of companies promoting other countries’ domains. TLDs like .ws (Western Samoa), .co (Columbia) or .cc (Cocos Islands) are not easily recognized and may leave your site stranded in cyberspace, alone and visitor-less. (There are legitimate reasons to register in different countries you have targeted in your global marketing plan; registering with a specific country’s TLD may make it easier to be found by search engines that serve that nation.) If you’re serious about global marketing, consider multiple, multi-lingual domain name registration. Until 2000, Web addresses were available only in English, but now it is possible to register not only in languages like Spanish and Portuguese, but in non-Roman character languages— Chinese, Korean, and Japanese.

You register a domain name for a given period of time, the shortest period being one year. After your registration expires, your domain name becomes available. Even if you don’t set up a Web site with the domain name prior to the name expiring, it’s a good idea to renew the registration, especially if it’s a good domain name. If it’s your company’s identity it’s a pain to re-educate all your customers. It’s especially important to renew the domain name if you’ve been running a Web business under the domain and have temporarily taken the Web site down. It has been a common practice of Internet porn sites to scoop up domain names when they become available and point the domain name toward the server of their site. If your domain name lapses and so-called porn pirates purchase your domain, your previous customers will be in for a shock. When you register a domain name, you may also want to consider registering derivatives of the name. If your site becomes popular, porn pirates can register derivatives or your domain. When people mistype your domain name, the porn site appears in their browser. And here’s a funny story — this happened to the White House. Yes, whitehouse.gov pointed to the presidential quarters, while whitehouse.com pointed to, well, a very non-presidential destination. Another common practice is to register the domain name with the other domain extensions. In addition to registering your site with the .com extension, you should consider registering it with a .net and .biz extension. You may also want to consider registering your domain name with the .org or .info extensions, depending on the type of business you’re in.

Is Privacy Policy Needed for Domain?

The first thing we look for before we give any personal information to any Web site is the site’s privacy policy. Why? If the site doesn’t specifically state that they keep your information confidential, you don’t know who will end up with it. We’re hardly the only people with this attitude — Internet privacy is one of the hottest issues going. You’re well advised to give serious consideration to your own site’s privacy policy and to ensure that your visitors are well aware of it. Even if you don’t run a commercial site, even if you don’t sell anything to anyone, if you ask your visitors for any information at all, you need a publicly posted privacy policy. Put two links to your privacy policy on every page where you ask for personal information — maybe even on every page in your entire site. Put one at the top of the page and the other at the bottom. That makes it easy for anyone to find one of them quickly. A Web pro we know brought up these additional pointers. Don’t repeat links often. Privacy Policies are usually at the footer of Web sites or located in a menu somewhere, unless the site collects a lot of personal information. Such conditions would require telling people about the Privacy Policy by using a big ugly link or graphic. There are numbers of websites ask their visitors to provide personal information when they have no legitimate use for it. Or, they require their visitors to register, selecting a username and password in order to access the site, even though the site is free. Think long and hard before you do either of these things. Ask yourself, ‘‘What am I gaining by doing this?’’ Then ask yourself, ‘‘Is that worth putting my visitors through an extra hassle?’’ Everything that visitors must do that puts an unnecessary step between them and why they came to your site is a hassle.

 

Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

 

About the author

More posts by