Sunday, April 29, 2012

Free energy CItyville

Friday, April 20, 2012

Free Zoning Permit

Free Cityville Energy

Monday, July 20, 2009

Free web hosting service

A free web hosting service is a web hosting service that is free, usually advertisement-supported. Free web hosts will usually provide a subdomain ( or a directory ( In contrast, paid web hosts will usually provide a second-level domain along with the hosting ( Many free hosts do allow use of separately-purchased domains. Rarely, a free host may also operate as a domain name registrar.
Some free hosts require posting in a forum. Forum-based free hosting requires users to either reach a certain amount of posts before getting a free hosting account, or be an active contributor in the forum. Forum-based free hosting often work on a system of points where posts give points to a user and can be used as credits toward getting a hosting account or more resources. Typically, the forum where users have to post contains advertising as the hosts way of making a profit.

Tuesday, January 20, 2009

Go Daddy web hosting

Go Daddy is an Internet domain registrar and web hostingcompany, which also sells e-business related software and services.


Go Daddy was founded in 1997 as Jomax Technologies by Bob Parsons, who previously founded the software development company Parsons Technology, Inc.

The Go Daddy Group, Inc., which includes flagship registrar, Wild West Domains (its resale brand) as well as Blue Razor (its bulk domain brand) has offices in Arizona, Colorado, Iowa and Washington D.C.

Go Daddy is currently the largest ICANN - accredited registrar in the world, and is three times the size of its closest competitor.

It was first ranked largest ICANN-accredited registrar in April 2005, when it surpassed Network Solutionsin market share of total domain names registered. Media speculation for the gain included lower prices and the expansion of the Go Daddy product line. The company also offers Web site design and hosting packages, among other services.

As Go Daddy has grown, it has taken part in activities concerning the Internet in general. In 2007 and 2008, the company increased its presence in Washington D.C., lobbying in favor of legislation that would crack down on unscrupulous online pharmacies and child predators. In 2006, Go Daddy was sued by for patent infringement. In 2005, GoDaddy criticized the US Department of Commercefor disallowing private registrations of .us domains. In 2002, Go Daddy sued VeriSign for domain slamming and again in 2003 over its Site Finder service. This latter suit caused controversy over VeriSign's role as the sole maintainer of the .com and the .net top-level domains. VeriSign shut down Site Finder after receiving a letter from ICANN ordering it to comply with a request to disable the service.

From 2003-2005, Go Daddy was recognized as one of the fastest-growing tech companies in Arizona.


Go Daddy was recognized in the 2008 Alfred P. Sloan Awards for Business Excellence in Workplace Flexibility, earning an Honorable Mention. Go Daddy was voted "Best Registrar" in the 2008 Domain Name Wire annual survey for the 3rd consecutive year. In 2007, Go Daddy was named "Most Innovative Company" by the 2007 Arizona Corporate Excellence (ACE) awards. Go Daddy also ranked number 2 on the ACE "25 Fastest Growing" companies list. Go Daddy has been listed among the "Best Places to Work in the Valley" for five consecutive years (2003-2008). Go Daddy was recognized by Linux Journal as the "Readers' Choice" for Favorite Linux-Friendly Web Hosting Company.


Go Daddy's advertising is produced in house, and typically emphasizes sexually suggestive material (with the exception of their NASCAR advertising, in an attempt to avoid being attacked by fans, networks, and NASCAR; the sanctioning body has a policy that censors sexually suggestive ads on cars and television broadcasts). Featured on their website, most of Go Daddy's commercials began with the 2005 Super Bowl advertisement, and from there went further to other television stations, with many being rejected for content. CEO Bob Parsons refers to the marketing as "GoDaddy-esque" which he describes as "fun, edgy and a bit inappropriate."

Most of Go Daddy's early TV ads starred current WWE Diva Candice Michelle, in some sort of sexual-related theme. Candice Michelle has been referred to as "Miss" or "The Go Daddy Girl" by fans and on WWE TV shows, where she also does the "Go Daddy Dance" (twirling her arms around her body while slowly turning) as part of her wrestling gimmick. In 2006, Go Daddy began sponsoring IndyCar driver Danica Patrick, who subsequently joined "The Go Daddy Girl" lineup, and began playing a prominent role in the registrar's commercials. In late 2007, Olympic swimmer and model Amanda Beardbecame the third Go Daddy Girl.

Once again, Go Daddy went through more than a dozen submissions before it was able to get a commercial approved by Fox, the same network that had pulled its 2005 ad before its second scheduled airing. Go Daddy had hoped to broadcast a spot called "Exposure" featuring Go Daddy Girl Danica Patrickand animatronics beavers. But Fox deemed the spot too racy for prime time television and told Parsons it would not air it unless he removed the word "beaver."

Parsons refused, and Go Daddy instead aired a completely different commercial, called "Spot On." The spot was essentially an "Ad to an Ad," and told viewers to go to the company's website to see "Exposure."

"Spot On" aired in the first quarter of Super Bowl XLII, and the company quickly deemed it an enormous success. Go Daddy logged more than one million views of the "Exposure" ad before the game ended and reported 1.5 million visits to the Website.


The 2008 Go Daddy ad has been both maligned and praised. Ad Week's Barbara Lippert described it a "poorly produced scene in a living room where people are gathered to watch the Super Bowl. As we watch them watch, a guy at his computer in the corner of the room drags the crowd over to to view the banned ad instead."

But Lippert, like others, also acknowledges the shrewdness of the PR strategy, saying "it will probably produce a Pavlovian response in getting actual viewers in their own living rooms to do the same."

Go Daddy's 2007 Super Bowl ad was criticized, in The New York Times as being "cheesy"; in National Review as "raunchy, 'Girls-Gone-Wild' style"; and "just sad" by Barbara Lippert in Adweek, who gave the ad a "D".

However, Reprise Media, reviewing the success of Super Bowl advertising in getting potential customers online, listed the 2007 commercial as one of only eight "Touchdown"-worthy ads among the day's high-priced advertisers. IAG Research, which rated the effectiveness of likeability and memorability of the ads, ranked Go Daddy's spot as second for most-recalled.

NASCAR and JR Motorsports

A fourth spokesman, with commercials which are not sexually suggestive, has appeared in ads starting in 2008.

These ads, which air in NASCAR broadcasts, feature NASCAR Nationwide Series owner Dale Earnhardt, Jr., who owns, designed, and occasionally drives the #5 JR Motorsports Chevrolet in the series. Go Daddy's sponsorship of the team includes five races in 2008 with Mark Martin and Ron Fellows (who won the NAPA Pieces d'Auto 200 presentee par Dodge in the Go Daddy Chevrolet) sharing duties in the races along with Earnhardt Jr., who designed paint scheme for the car, which in true Earnhardt tradition, is dominated by black with green and orange (the colors of Go Daddy) nearer to the back of the car. also has sponsored the Randy Moss Motorsports (fka Morgan-Dollar Motorsports) truck when Landon Cassill drives it, both in the original #46 and later as #81, as Cassill is a Hendrick Motorsports Developmental Driver, which includes selected Nationwide Series races in Earnhardt's #5 car.

Go Daddy has also sponsored Brad Keselowski in the #25 for Hendrick Motorsports on a limited basis in the Sprint Cup series (owing to the "part-time rookie exemption" to a four-car limit).

After a successful 2008 season, Go Daddy is expanding its 2009 NASCAR sponsorship with the JR Motorsports organisation, sponsoring 20 Nationwide Series races as primary sponsor, split between the #5 and #88 teams. The #88 deal gives Keselowski a full 35-race NASCAR Nationwide Series sponsorship for 2009 split with Delphi and Unilever. Go Daddy will also be the primary sponsor for seven races in the Sprint Cup Series with Keselowski driving.


In April 2006, the company donated $10,000 to the OpenSSH development program, which is managed by OpenBSD. They have also donated $10,000 in March 2006 to in which volunteers pose online as minors to find child predators and report them to law enforcement.


GoDaddy has a history of closing sites belonging to its customers when controversial material is posted on web sites operated by those customers without notifying them of the take-downs or requesting that they remove material themselves before acting on their customer's behalf.

Suspension of

On January 24, 2007, Go Daddy deactivated the domain of computer security site, Seclists.Org, taking 250,000 pages of security content offline. The shutdown resulted from a complaint from MySpace to Go Daddy regarding 56,000 usernames and passwords posted a week earlier to the full-disclosure mailing list and archived on the site as well as many other websites. administrator Gordon Lyon, who goes by the handle "Fyodor", provided logs to CNET showing Go Daddy de-activated the domain 52 seconds after leaving him a voicemail, and he had to go to great lengths to get the site reactivated. Go Daddy general counsel Christine Jones stated that Go Daddy's terms of service "reserves the right to terminate your access to the services at any time, without notice, for any reason whatsoever."

Deletion of

On December 19, 2006 GoDaddy received a third party complaint of invalid domain contact information in the Whois database for the domain GoDaddy wrote a letter to the owner of saying "Whenever we receive a complaint, we are required by ICANN regulations to initiate an investigation as to whether the contact data displaying in the Whois database is valid data or not." "On 12/19/2006 we sent a notice to you at the admin/tech contact email address and the account email address informing you of invalid data in breach of the domain registration agreement and advising you to update the information or risk cancellation of the domain. The contact information was not updated within the specified period of time and we canceled the domain," GoDaddy added. The editor of "Domain Name Wire" said that since domain names are valuable, it was reasonable to expect that the registrar would try to contact the domain owner by phone or postal mail. On February 28, 2007 GoDaddy offered to get the domain name back for the previous owner if he would indemnify GoDaddy from legal action by the new registrant. GoDaddy stated that the new owner paid $18.99 for the domain, the price of a backorder, not a regular registration.

On November 2, 2007, Domain Name Wire reported that it appears that GoDaddy no longer cancels domains for invalid whois. The editor on Domain Name Wire received a message from a reader who is trying to acquire a domain with obviously false whois information. The message from GoDaddy said "The domain has been suspended due to invalid Whois. The domain will remain in suspension through expiration, including the registry’s redemption period, unless the owner updates the contact information before that time."

Shutdown of

On March 11, 2008, GoDaddy shut down—a RateMyProfessors-type site where people would comment on their interactions with law enforcement officers—after complaints from police officers. After being contacted about the shutdown, GoDaddy responded that it was due to "suspicious activity". However, the owner of the site was later told by GoDaddy that the site was shut down for reaching its 3 terabyte bandwidth limit, although doubt has been expressed about the second explanation as the site had only 80,000 connected users that day and 400,000 the previous day. Go Daddy stated the reason for shutting down the Web site had nothing to do with censorship or complaints. The Web site was receiving too many simultaneous connections. In a similar incident, GoDaddy also quickly complied with a demand that the Irish website be censored.

GoDaddy frequently "fines" customers accused of spamming or other policy violations — without giving


customers any recourse to dispute the allegations against them. When accused of a policy violation customers are given the option of paying a US $199 fine and staying with GoDaddy, or paying a US $75 administrative fee and initiate a transfer within 24 hours to another web host & registrar, or having their domain names suspended and made nontransferable until they expire if they do not pay.

Donations to opponents of net neutrality

The, Inc. Political Action Committee donated a total of $4,600 to Sen. Ted Stevens from April to December 2007, a period during which a speech made by Stevens on 28 June 2006 opposingnetwork neutrality was still a popular internet meme. In June and July 2007, the, Inc. Political Action Committee donated a total of $4,000 to Sen. John McCain, who had publicly stated his opposition to network neutrality on 29 May 2007 at the 2007 D: All Things Digitalconference.

[edit]Canceled IPO

On April 12, 2006, Marketwatch reported that Go Daddy Group Inc., had hired Lehman Brothers to manage an initial stock offering that could raise more than $100 million and value the company at several times that amount.[2] On May 12, 2006 Go Daddy filed an S-1 registration statement prior to an initial public offering. On August 8, 2006 Bob Parsons, CEO of Go Daddy, announced that after some serious consideration, Go Daddy was not going to go public and that he had withdrawn the company's IPOfiling.

Monday, October 6, 2008

Domain name

In computer networking, a domain name is a name given to a collection of network devices that belong to a domain which is an administrative space managed according to some common characteristics of the members. For example, the computers of a corporate network running Windows NT services are said to belong to a domain (NT domain). In particular, the term domain name is best known in connection with the Internet where it describes the regions of administrative authority within the Domain Name System, the facility to locate resources on the Internet. This article is about Internet domain names.

Internet domain names are used in a variety of contexts for identification, reference, and access to Internet resources. They can appear as components of Web sites' Uniform Resource Locators (URL, 'Web-address'), e.g., electronic mail (e-mail) addresses after the customary '@' separator from the user's name, or as any other part of a syntax that describes an access method to a device or service in an IP network.

Domain names are created out of a naming space and methodology that was first defined by Paul Mockapetris in IETF publication RFC 882and RFC 883 (1983) and used in the first expansion of the ARPANET, a predecessor of today's Internet. The model prescribes a tree-like structure of named nodes starting from an unnamed root node (cf. DNS root zone) that was only designated by a full stop (period, dot, "."). The complete domain name of each node is the string of names of nodes leading to the root node, each separated by a dot. The sequence is written from left to right with increasing order of scope, e.g., node-d.node-c.node-b.node-a. When the full name path of a node is specified, the domain name is said to be fully-qualified (cf. Fully qualified domain name). This condition is often, particularly in the technical aspects of DNS), indicated explicitly by appending a dot at the end of the name (to indicate the root domain).

The DNS methodology confers a unique name to every resource or service participating in the domain name system. This name is referred to as the domain name of a device or Internet host. However, not all nodes in the tree system denote a specific device, rather they are parent labels of an entire collection of subordinate nodes. Such nodes are the domains of the Internet. They represent the spaces of autonomy that are delegated by a group of service providers, called domain name registrars.

These registrars are accredited by the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the organization charged with overseeing the name and number systems of the Internet. In addition to IANA, each top-level domain (TLD) is maintained and serviced technically by a sponsoring organization, the TLD Registry. The registry is responsible for maintaining the database of names registered within the TLDs they administer. The registry receives registration information from each domain name registrar authorized to assign names in the corresponding TLD and publishes the information using a special service, the whois protocol.

In this context a domain name is sometimes referred to as a 'product' sold by domain name registrars. However, the rules of assignment specify that no legal ownership is conferred with such transactions, only the right of exclusive use and the authority to the name space. Once assigned, a domain name becomes part of the pool of registered domain names and is no longer available for use by anyone else. Colloquially, marketers incorrectly refer to domain names as "web addresses", however, a web address is actually a fully specified World-Wide Web resource locator, such as, actually pointing to a web site.

New domain names are usually registered through the registrar for annual terms with a minimum of one year. The maximum length of prepaid registration is often 10 years, but varies depending on the policies of the sponsoring registry of the top-level domain under which registration is sought. Registration periods may be extended, usually at any time, until the end of a grace period after the registration expiration date.

Domain names may be transferred between parties or advertised for 'sale'. This is often called the "domain name aftermarket" (see below). After a domain name registration and the grace period expire, the domain name is either returned to the pool of available names, or receives special treatment by the registrars and could possibly end up in the 'aftermarket'.

Appraise Domain Names

Consider your domain's extension. The most valuable extension is .com, .net and .org come in second and third respectively. Country codes such as .ca can also be valuable to potential buyers.
Look at the length of your domain. Shorter domain names are more valuable than longer ones, mostly because they are easier to remember.
Determine the popularity of the keywords in your domain. Single word domains have greater keyword popularity as they can have hundreds or even thousands of other related keywords which you can monetize.
Evaluate your domain's organic traffic flow. The average number of monthly visitors is the most important factor to consider as you appraise your domain name. It lets potential buyers see the potential revenue that you can generate with your domain.
Assess the quantity and quality of your domain's back links. A large number of relevant back links pointing to your domain make it highly marketable.
Project your domain's future relevance and profit potential. As time passes, new words or phrases come into play. If your domain has the potential to fit into these new niches it will increase in value.