information Top Topics: Yuga Labs Acquired; How Do You Get Eyes on Your Domains?...

In this week’s Top Topics, we take a look at Yuga Labs’ latest domain acquisition for their metaverse project. Elsewhere, domainers discuss creative methods to get eyes on a domain and a company shares why it moved away from a one-word .XYZ name.

Yuga Labs Acquired

NFT creator Yuga Labs, which recently closed a $450 million funding round at a $4 billion valuation, released its latest product recently. The company, famous for its Bored Ape Yacht Club collection, launched The Otherside, a metaverse.

From a domain perspective, it was discovered that Yuga Labs acquired to host its new project. The company acquired the domain for $30,000 from investor Swetha Yenugula.

Topic by: @Yusupbabay

How Do You Get Eyes on Your Domains?

With around 341 million domain names currently in existence, getting visitors to your domain is difficult, especially if you’re trying to attract attention in order to sell your name. Yes, it can be tough to stand out from a crowd of domains all hoping to find a buyer.

Here, an investor is asking for creative ways to get eyes on your domains. Domainer @TribeMagnet responded with a comprehensive list of tactics you might like to try.

Topic by: @Brandmore

The Perils of an .XYZ Domain

The .XYZ extension has exploded in popularity in the past year, thanks largely to the swathe of Web3 projects that have turned to .XYZ as a base for their projects. So far this year, we’ve seen domains such as,, and sell for six-figures each.

But for one company at least, a move to .XYZ didn’t go so well. A virtual office provider, Spot, has detailed why and how the company switched from to

Topic by: @Lox

Crypto Company Sues 79-Year-Old Owner of

The owners of valuable one-word .com domains are approached on a regular basis with purchase offers. Some serious and some not so serious. In this case, a company started out with a meager $2,500 offer for

The 79-year-old owner reportedly responded with a $50,000 asking price but when the buyer agreed to pay the price, the owner, who registered the name in 1994, voiced concerns and declined to proceed at a $50,000 price point. The buyer ultimately sued the owner.

Here, investors are reacting to this bizarre case. What would you have done differently here?

Topic by: @Tom_Collins

Top Topics of the Week is a blog series featuring the most popular discussions and content within the domain community. Tune in weekly to see what's trending
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Established Member
Thanks for the @ mention. Though marketing options are nearly infinite, it's easy to get in a set pattern. Hopefully a few items will trigger fresh ideas and opportunities.

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Wesley SweatmanTop Member

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