and welcome to the forum!
There are a lot of names here, so I'll provide some general feedback on them (with a few specific examples). This will all be based on my personal opinion and experience, and without doing research on each name (I did look at a few).
Your brandable names
A lot of them fall into a classic new domainer's trap of being a bit too clever (e.g. BotimusPrime, Notaryous, CuraKeef). They sound cool, but when you step back and think about whether a company would pay hundreds or thousands to own these names, they lose their shine.
- Would a notary want to use a clever name (does it convey the right message)?
- Is "keef" a strong enough cannabis term to build a brand around, and if so, is "cura" a strong enough word to pair with it?
Brand names are tricky to buy well, and selecting them relies on feel as much as it relies on research. Good general rules are to:
Your exact match names
- Pick strong root words to build them around.
- Do research on what types of names sell. Namebio is good for this, and it can be helpful to see what types of names are accepted by sites like BrandBucket and SquadHelp.
- Avoid using more than one gimmick. So if the gimmick in your name is going to be a mis-spelling, make sure you're not also adding a second word, or a second mis-spelling. If it's a two-word name, make it two real words. So while I might like a name like KushCity, I would avoid KushCiti. I know "citi" is used in some brands, but I don't think "kush" is a strong enough term to get away with it here.
- Think about the radio test. If a business needs to explain or spell its name in radio ads, or when talking with people, it becomes less accessible, and thus less appealing.
- Ideally, you want to see evidence of other businesses/products/campaigns using the name you're buying. Even if there isn't a ton of evidence, seeing uptake from a few others can be a point in the name's favour.
With these, you want to ensure that the term in your name is strong enough that it could either define the business, or define one of their core offerings (product- or service-wise). And you want to see A LOT of evidence of this term being used by existing businesses.
Names that refer to lists or databases probably won't get much traction, unless the pairing word is very strong and/or broad.
Longer names can be much trickier as well. The more words you add to a name, the more potential competition you're going to have from other (better?) options. Taking your WipeCleanDebt as an example. Some other options that are as good or better could be: WipeDebtClean, WipeOutDebt, GetRidOfDebt, SayGoodbyeToDebt, DebtWipeOut, ObliterateDebt, etc. With so many other potential options, you really want to make sure you have the best of it (i.e. the most popular term, or the most grammatically well-phrased term, for that particular thing).
A lot of folks here will tell you not to waste your time on it, or they'll caution you on the spammy nature of it. I'm not one of those people, and I think that engaging in outbound selling can be particularly helpful in your early days. You might not be raking in big bucks, but if you do it right, you could see a somewhat regular cashflow, and you'll also be getting a better sense of what names companies will actually buy from you.
I am, however, a strong believer in only doing very targeted outbound selling. So for me, the fact that a company has a word in their name that matches a word in my name is not enough. I only approach companies with names that represent a key offering or interest of theirs. And I do not try to sell them names that exactly match the name of their company, as this could be seen as bad faith selling (and trying to profit off their established brand). All of my past outbound sales have been exact matches of products or services, for example: Custom/Barn/Doors, Custom/Fedoras, Parkour/Insurance, Ornament/Storage, Bicycle/Packing, etc.
Some of your names are on the right track. I like the following:
- Foxcom.io - Short and strong brand. Already a few developed sites using this name.
- MobileCarePharmacy.com - There appear to be a couple pharmacies branding themselves in this way, and the term is built in the most appealing way for a business to use.
- Litigio.us - Single word Spanish term, and also a cool domain hack. Admittedly I don't know the .us market at all, but this seems good enough to hang onto.
When buying names in the future, be extremely picky. Look for reasons not to buy each name you like.
When it comes to researching your names, don't make it too complicated. Some people get all excited about search volume and CPC and backlinks, but I have never sold a name because of those metrics. Honestly, Google is your best friend. Just see how the name/term is being used in the real world. Use the quote marks around the term to get exact matches in your searches.
For keyword popularity among aftermarket sales, Namebio is great (as mentioned), and can help you get a sense of whether or not a term you're focusing on is getting a lot of aftermarket action. Also good for gauging the aftermarket popularity of alternate (non .com) extensions. For these, you almost always want to focus on single words, or extremely strong two-word or invented names.
Good luck in your future sales! This is a great community with lots of awesome historical info to pour over, so take advantage.