Toute l'actualité des noms de domaine et nouveaux gTLDs

Archives de mots clés: travel

Un nouveau débat : .voyage versus .travel

Dans le domaine du nommage des sites Internet, les agences de voyages pourront choisir entre deux extensions : le .travel et le .voyage. Tandis que la première convient davantage aux acteurs qui souhaitent cibler le public anglophone, la deuxième est plus pertinente pour les agences françaises et plus facile d’acquisition.


Dans le domaine du tourisme, référencer un site d’agence n’est pas une tâche simple, car la compétition pour le positionnement dans moteurs de recherche est rude. C’est pourquoi l’ICANN offre aux acteurs du tourisme une alternative pour cibler plus efficacement leur audience, à travers la mise en place de l’extension .travel en 2006.

Pourquoi le .travel n’a pas été un succès ?

Si l’on regarde les statistiques mises à disposition par les registrars, l’extension .travel compte moins de 21.000 enregistrements jusqu’à présent. A quoi doit-on ce manque d’intérêt ? Dans les grandes lignes, les procédures d’enregistrement sont plus compliquées par rapport au traditionnel .com. Acquérir un nom de domaine en .travel exige de remplir certaines conditions d’éligibilité très pointues, ce qui rallonge les délais de validation. C’est d’ailleurs la raison pour laquelle de nombreuses agences anglophones préfèrent toujours le .com. Idem pour les sites étrangers disposant de versions en anglais.

En ce qui concerne les agences de tourisme françaises qui ciblent un public en France et dans d’autres pays francophones (Belgique, Suisse, Canada, …), cette nouvelle extension n’a aucune pertinence pour leur stratégie de communication web. Voilà pourquoi l’extension .voyage est susceptible d’avoir un meilleur potentiel pour les sites francophones.

Le potentiel du .voyage

Le .voyage pourrait apporter plus de pertinence pour les sites francophones grâce à des procédures d’enregistrement plus simples. Pour évaluer son potentiel, les experts ont tenté plusieurs méthodes, dont l’une repose sur le nombre de requêtes Google liées au voyage. Le 2ème consistera à calculer le pourcentage de la présence du mot « voyage » dans les domaines en .com ou en .fr.

Pour mettre fin à ces interrogations, l’INSEE a mis en place une enquête en 2010 qui révèle 3.800 agences susceptibles de déposer des noms de domaine en .voyage en France. Ce chiffre reste pourtant inférieur au nombre d’utilisateurs du .travel, qui s’élève à 20.671.

Quel est le meilleur choix entre .com et .travel ?

Si l’on revient au débat entre le .travel et le .com, le deuxième séduit davantage les utilisateurs, car il est le plus connu et le plus parlant par tous les internautes au niveau mondial. De manière générale, les webmasters préfèrent réserver un seul domaine pour ne pas partager leurs visiteurs entre plusieurs sites.

Niveau investissement, déposer deux ou plusieurs noms de domaine requiert un budget plus conséquent de la part des entreprises. De plus, elles se posent la question sur l’efficacité de cette stratégie, c’est-à-dire si Google va privilégier les nouveaux noms de domaine dans les résultats de recherche. Finalement, l’acquisition de plusieurs domaines sera-t-elle uniquement une solution de protection contre le cybersquatting ?

Source: ouverture-voyage.fr

Neustar Maintenance : .us, .tw, .travel, and .tel

On November 12th the Registry will be performing routine maintenance that will impact the .us, .tw, .travel, and .tel TLDs..  During this maintenance window we will be performing maintenance to the data base and installing new hardware.

At the conclusion of the maintenance we will be failing back the SRS to our primary data center located in Sterling, Virginia.

During this maintenance window connectivity to the production and OT&E SRS environments as well as the Registry Administration Tool will be unavailable.  Please note that Whois and DNS will not be impacted, and will remain available at all times.

Date: November 12, 2011
Start Time: 13:00 UTC (8:00 am ET)
End Time:  20:00 UTC (09:00 am ET)
Duration: six (6) hours

Systems Impacted:
.US SRS production
.TW SRS Gateway production
.Travel SRS production
.Tel SRS production
RAT (registry admin tool)

Maintenance – Registre .BIZ, .US, .CN, CNIDN, .TW, .Travel, .CO et 4U.com – 16 Octobre 2010 – 13:00 UTC à 15:00 UTC

In the coming weeks the Neustar Registries will be conducting routine maintenance at our primary data center in Sterling, Virginia.

As part of our standard operating procedures, we will be failing all of the Registry systems to our secondary data center located in Charlotte, North Carolina.

During the fail over, connectivity to the RAT .biz, .us, .cn, cnidn, .tw, .travel, .co and 4U SRS production and OTE will be unavailable for a period of time.  Please note that Whois and DNS will not be impacted, and will remain available at all times.

PLEASE CAREFULLY NOTE THE DIFFERENT END TIMES LISTED BELOW.

The fail over to the secondary data center for  RAT, .BIZ, .US, .CN, CNIDN, .TW, .Travel, .CO and 4U.com SRS production will begin on Saturday, October 16, 2010 at 13:00 UTC (9:00 am EDT) and will end at 15:00 UTC (11:00 am EDT). This portion of the maintenance will last two (2) hours.

Date: October 16, 2010

Start Time: 13:00 UTC (9:00 am EDT)

End Time:  15:00 UTC (11:00 am EDT)

Duration: two (2) hours

Systems Impacted:

.BIZ SRS production

.US SRS production

.CN SRS production

.CN IDN SRS production

.TW SRS production

.Travel SRS production

.CO SRS production

4U.com SRS production

RAT

The fail over to the secondary data center for all OTE (.biz, .us, .cn, cnidn, .tw, .travel, .co and 4U) will begin on Saturday October 16, 2010 at 13:00 UTC (9:00 am EDT) and end at 16:00 UTC (12:00 pm EDT).  All OTE will be down for three (3) hours.

Date: October 16, 2010

Start Time: 13:00 UTC (9:00 am EDT)

End Time:  16:00 UTC (12:00 pm EDT)

Duration: three (3) hours

Systems Impacted:

.BIZ SRS OT&E

.US SRS OT&E

.CN IDN SRS OT&E

.CN SRS OT&E

.TW SRS OT&E

.Travel SRS OT&E

.CO SRS OT&E

4U.com SRS OT&E

Neustar Maintenance

In the coming weeks the NeuStar Registries will be conducting routine maintenance at our primary data center in Sterling, Virginia.

As part of our standard operating procedures, we will be failing all of the Registry systems to our secondary data center located in Charlotte, North Carolina.  During the fail over and subsequent fail back, connectivity to the .biz, .us, .tel, .cn, .tw, .travel and 4U.com SRS and OT&E will be unavailable for a period of time.   Please note that Whois and DNS will not be impacted, and remain available at all times.

The fail over to the secondary data center will occur on Saturday, June 6, 2009 at 1300 UTC (0900 EDT) and will last approximately 2 hours. The fallback is currently scheduled for future, however the precise times and duration will be announced at a later date.

Maintenance Summary:

Date:                      June 6, 2009
Start Time:            1300 UTC   (0900 EDT)

End Time:             1500 UTC   (1100 EDT)

Duration:                Two (2) hours

.Travel sold

The owners of the .travel gTLD, The Globe, announced they will sell the Tralliance registry to The Registry Management Company LLC, a privately held entity controlled by Michael S. Egan, theglobe.com’s Chairman, CEO and controlling investor.

However Edward Hasbrouck has been digging around, and reports on his blog on the impending sale and says the pending sale raises “renewed questions about Tralliance’s compliance with its contractual commitments to ICANN as well as about the lack of transparency of ICANN’s decision making and ICANN’s compliance with its own bylaws.â€?

Hasbrouck goes on to note “ICANN delegated .travel to Tralliance only on condition that the TTPC would have actual authority over .travel policies. If it’s been reduced to a purely advisory role, that’s a violation of the agreement between Tralliance and ICANN.

“The sale of the .travel registry business may also be a violation of the contract by which ICANN delegated .travel to Tralliance.�

However Bret Fausett does not agree, saying he does not “think this poses any overarching ICANN policy issues — you can sell a company and keep its current bundle of contractual relationships intact — but I do wonder about the business decision.�

Bret is also intrigued as to why the business is not a good one. He cannot understand why they do not make money with 28,529 names under management, with 26 different registrars that they resell for about $99 Bret notes from the the October 2007 Registry Report to ICANN.

Source DomainNews

dot travel | The Rise And Fall Of A Brilliant Concept | By Jens Thraenhart

I wrote about dot travel on my blog in the past, and just for the record, personally I still believe in the original dot travel concept, as well as the purity of the dot travel domain extension for travel and tourism related web addresses. However, I was saddened when I read the press release below, and I realized that the dot travel concept may have been killed by greed and short-term vision.

.travel to release nearly 300,000 destination names.
.travel domain registrar, EnCirca issued a .travel advisory regarding the release of nearly 300,000 reserved destination names. Effective with the new relaxed eligibility policy, the .travel registry is planning to release thousands of reserved place names, such as cities, iconic cultural sites and world heritage landmarks. These .travel domain names are ideal for search engine marketing since keywords in domain names are given extra weight in search engine rankings. Destination management organizations and tourism boards had until December 21, 2007 to secure their destination names from EnCirca before they are released for public registration.
(For Immediate Release – Travel News Distribution, December 2007)

To track back, in January of 2006, Ron Andruff and his business partner Cherian Mathei launched dot travel officially to the global travel and tourism industry in New York , after many years of collaborating with industry leaders and ICANN. The concept was a brilliant one, which had the potential to open up tourism for smaller destinations and small medium enterprises, even in areas of the world that do not have the big advertising budgets or brand awareness. It also had the great potential to bring a bit of order into the mess of finding travel-related information on the Internet (now the biggest category on the Web). Furthermore, by making online travel more consumer friendly and reducing browsers’ frustration, this initiative would have helped grow a stronger tourism industry world-wide.

Every great concept makes or breaks with the execution. I believed in the founding team as Ron focused his efforts in building relationships with the industry to embrace this new domain name and tried to make travel and tourism organizations understand that this is THEIR domain. As CEO of Tralliance, his organization was responsible for the administration and marketing of dot travel both to the industry and to the consumer. It was critical to get critical mass and industry buy-in prior to marketing to consumers as the value proposition (being able to type in any destination and travel supplier followed by dot travel into the browser address bar and being directed to the official website of that respective organization). Exciting projects were underway in Canada, China, Africa, Asia, Brunei, Egypt, and the Caribbean to name the biggest initiatives. Canada for example, led by the Canadian Tourism Commission and the Travel Industry Association of Canada went out to engage the tourism industry to register their relevant place names in order to build a value proposition for consumers to find Canadian destinations, landmarks, parks, and heritage sites by just typing in the destination followed by dot travel – not only was Canada.travel positioned as being consumer-centric online, but also better able to increase tourism revenues and awareness to smaller destinations and tourism businesses. The Canada Model was cited by many nations as a best practice to follow. China.travel on the other hand was designed to be a monumental task to index all Chinese tourism businesses for the first time, and put them online.

Ron also set up an organization (TTPC) that independently from Tralliance was responsible for the protection of the policies and rules of the authentication process – the crown jewels of the concept. The authentication process made sure that only the correct owner of a brand was able to register the respective domain name(s), and that destination, heritage sites, countries, cities, etc. (called place names) were protected from for a period of time (and major destinations such as countries were protected forever). These registered and authenticated domain names were then fed into a database that populated an online directory and search engine.

A brilliant idea and all seemed to go so well..but what happened??? Operating a venture like that is not cheap obviously, and even though it is a good cause, it still required investors. The Globe.com, an operator of several internet and technology ventures agreed to invest in Tralliance, and at some point gained majority interest. Nothing wrong at that point – but that unfortunately changed when The Globe unexpectedly decided to operate Tralliance and take control of the execution of the .travel concept by pushing Ron and his team out. A very aggressive business practice led to the sale and registration of domain names that were not in line with the authentication process. Letters and calls both to Ed Cespedes, the new CEO of Tralliance, Michael Eagan, Chairman of The Globe, and Birger Bachman, Chairman of TTPC unfortunately did not result in any action. The train was going down the rails, and one could foresee the crash. Other passionate board members of TTPC distanced themselves from dot travel when they realized the sudden change in execution, led by the new management. Probably with good reason, since Labigroup (owned by the CEO of .travel) agreed to buy 25,000 .travel domains a year from the registrars of .travel.

On December 20, 2007, the Company, through its subsidiary, Tralliance Corporation (Tralliance), entered into a Bulk Registration Co-Marketing Agreement (the Agreement) with Labigroup, under Tralliance’s Bulk Purchasing Program available to entities committing to a minimum purchase of 25,000 .travel domain names within one-year. Labigroup is controlled by the Company’s Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Michael Egan and our remaining directors own a minority interest in Labigroup. Under the Agreement, Labigroup committed to purchase a predetermined minimum number of .travel domain names on a bulk basis from an accredited .travel registrar of its own choosing and to establish a predetermined minimum number of related .travel websites. As consideration for the .travel domain names to be purchased under the Agreement, Labigroup agreed to pay certain fixed fees and make other payments, including but not limited to, an ongoing royalty calculated as a % share of its Net Revenue, as defined in the Agreement, to Tralliance. The Agreement has an initial term which expires September 30, 2010, after which it may be renewed for successive periods of two and three years, respectively. Labigroup has paid Tralliance the sum of $262,500 under the Agreement to date. (Source: Securities and Exchange Commission, Washington D.C, December 20, 2007)

Just one clear example:
tours.travel – registered by Labitrav on December 20th, 2007, just hours before the opening. Labitrav (Labigroup it is mentioned in the SEC filling) it is also based in Fort Lauderdale, such as Tralliance. The result will be just another domain name with a valuable domain extension, but without the powerful authentication. So if you wanted to type in ABCdestination.travel , you may now land on the website of an aggressive link farm site or a company that has nothing to do with ABC destination, instead of the official ABC destination site – without having to find out the correct (possibly dot com) domain name, or sifting through millions of search results on your favorite search engine. And the dot travel directory, a searchable database of authenticated domain names, which was supposed to become the purest source of relevant travel information online, is now cluttered with irrelevant, inappropriate links offering little value. Gone the dream of order in online travel. The opportunity to build consumers’ trust shattered.

But who is to blame in the end?

* Is it Ron Andruff and his founding Tralliance team, for needing an investor that unfortunately had a different agenda?

* Is it Ed Cespedes and Michael Eagan from The Globe, the new Tralliance Management: for trying to make money quickly off a great concept, but in their haste destroying the value proposition?

* Is it the TTPC Board of Directors under chairmanship of Birger Bachman, for not guarding the crown jewels and therefore letting the value proposition dilute, and for not listening to the outrcrys from the travel industry?

* Is it ICANN, the governing body of Internet domain names, for not taking back the dot travel domain name when the strategy went into a different direction?

* Is it the global Travel and Tourism industry, for not embracing the dot travel domain name extension fast enough, that motivated the new Tralliance Management to open registration up to make money?

* Is it the UNWTO, the World Tourism Organization, and travel trade associations all over the world (such as PATA, DMAI, ASTA, NTA, etc.), for not stepping in and get more involved to make dot travel a UNWTO priority earlier?

* Is it National Tourism Organizations and Destination Marketing Organizations for not encouraging their industry partners and members more aggressively to register their names?

* Or is it maybe even the Consumer for not embracing the dot travel domain fast enough to show value to doubting travel organizations?

In any case, I don’t think anybody is to blame and everybody is to blame at least a little bit (some more than others obviously, you can make up your own mind.) – but it just confirms how hard it is to execute a concept, as brilliant it may be – if there is not one entity responsible and in control of the outcome, and if one of the driving forces has agendas that are more self-centered than for the long-tem benefit of the global travel and tourism industry. However, it is clear that a lot of passionate travel and tourism professionals came together with the best intentions to make the online travel landscape more consumer friendly. Dan Luzadder, a Travel Weekly reporter wrote a couple very well researched articles that provide further background information on the developments behind the dot travel concept: Tralliance is changing dot-travel rules in a bid to expand traffic (Dec 27, 2007 – www.travelweekly.com/articles.aspx?articleid=59739 ), and Masters of the domain – the future of dot travel (Sept 11, 2007 – www.travelweekly.com/articles.aspx?articleid=58063 ).

To close, nevertheless I believe that dot travel domain name is still a powerful domain name, which will not go away. The domain name is pure, and at least for English-speaking markets and search engines brings tremendous value. That has very little to do with the concept overall, however it is obvious that if the concept could have been executed, the use of the domain name for travel organizations would have been a lot more powerful – simply because the consumer would have seen the value proposition. It’s a little bit like Google – a superior search engine technology became the most powerful Internet company, not by spending billions in advertising but just by being consumer centric. But still, Ontario.travel is still a more powerful domain name that OntarioTravel.net, and Canada.travel is easier to remember than CanadaKeepExploring.com – or is it not?

So is there hope, or is the concept dead without any possibility of revival? Well, I think everything is possible, but a true miracle would have to happen – driven by the global travel and tourism industry, and ICANN itself to save the travel industries opportunity to bring order and trust to online travel. In the meantime however, I predict the decline of new truly authenticated dot travel domain name registrations, and a decline in renewals.

Hopefully there can be lessons learned. Any future initiative designed to build consumers’ trust – whether it be around relevance, quality, greenness or authenticity had better anticipate the threat of greed and short-termism and have developed plans to mitigate same. All the more reason to encourage greater global collaboration and standard setting.

Source Hospitalitynet.org

Les 100 meilleures ventes de nom de domaine en 2007

La vente de noms de domaine atteint, vous ne le savez peut-être pas, des sommes impressionnantes. Le nom de domaine Porn.com a été acheté pour près de 10 millions de $. Il faut savoir que l’achat d’un domaine en .com ne coûte qu’une dizaine d’euros par an. Mais certains mots sont tellement recherchés que la concurrence est énorme. comme les prix ! Voici le top 100 des meilleures ventes de noms de domaine en 2007.

1. Porn.com – $9,500,000
2. Computer.com – $2,100,000
3. Seniors.com – $1,800,000
4. Tandberg.com – $1,500,000
5. Scores.com – $1,180,000
6. Vista.com – $1,250,000
7. Chinese.com – €810,001 = $1,120,008
8. Guy.com – $1,000,000
9. Topix.com – $1,000,000
10. Poker.de – €695,000 = $957,937

Tout le classement dans la suite.

11. Investment.com – $900,000
12. Melbourne.com – $700,000
13. Dollars.com – $650,000
14. Job.at – €408,000 = $590,949
15. Cardiology.com – $550,000
16. Shemale.com – $520,000
17. Rebate.com – $500,000
18. Rebates.com – $500,000
19. Invention.com – $500,000
20. AZ.com – $500,000
21. Li.com – $500,000
22. Greenhouse.com – $500,000
23. SportingGoods.com – $450,000
24. Bald.com – $400,000
25. Iran.com – $400,000
26. CarSales.com – $400,000
27. Cowboys.com – $370,000
28. Gibraltar.com – $360,000
29. Greeting.com – $350,000
30. Supplies.com – $323,530
31. Recycle.co.uk – £150,000 = $309,901
32. Resume.com – $300,000
33. Text.com – $300,000
34. Realestate.net – $300,000
35. BDSM.com – $295,000
36. Xmas.com – $294,200
37. UI.com – $275,000
38. Table.com – $260,000
39. Locals.com – $250,000
40. Buckhead.com – $250,000
41. Mobile.co.uk – £120,000 = $247,921
42. Yearbook.com – $237,500
43. ET.com – $225,000
44. Spices.com – $220,000
45. Televisions.com – $215,000
46. Crosswordpuzzles.com – $210,000
47. Masculin.com – €150,000 = $201,792
48. Perth.com – $200,000
49. DIY.net – $200,000
50. Settlement.com – $200,000
51. CriminalLawyers.com – $195,000
52. FreeHoroscope.com – $185,259
53. Fly.co.uk – £87,500 = $181,042
54. Chinese.net – $180,000
55. Ringtones.net – $175,000
56. Clock.com – $175,000
57. CampGrounds.com – $175,000
58. Walkers.com – $175,000
59. BoiseIdaho.com – $175,000
60. DreamLife.com – $171,750
61. Promotion.com – $170,000
62. Event.com – $165,000
63. Psychologists.com – $160,000
64. Connected.co.uk – £80,000 = $157,931
65. Via.com – $157,500
66. Poker.mobi – $150,000
67. Guy.com – $150,000
68. MegaYachts.com – $150,000
69. Pottery.com – $150,000
70. OL.com – $150,000
71. InterracialSex.com – $150,000
72. Ringtones.mobi – $145,000
73. Charters.com – $140,000
74. Lips.com – $135,000
75. Zimbabwe.com – $130,000
76. CaribbeanVacations.com – $130,000
77. Sportsbook.mobi – $129,800
78. UB.com – $129,420
79. One.es – €87,000 = $128,947
80. HalfPriceTickets.com – $125,000
81. Supernatural.com – $125,000
82. Exito.com – $121,560
83. HotProperty.com – $120,000
84. PX.com – $120,000
85. Travel.info – $116,000
86. Note.com – $115,000
87. Refresh.com – $115,000
88. Forest.com – €81,000 = $110,721
89. News.mobi – $110,000
90. Cab.com – $110,000
91. Femmes.com – $110,000
92. OTV.com – $110,000
93. UltimateGuitar.com – $101,676
94. Hosting.mobi – $101,000
95. WifeLover.com – $100,930
96. Gents.com – $100,444
97. Brisbane.com – $100,000
98. Passover.com – $100,000
99. Debit.com – $100,000
100. Bulk.com – $100,000

A.WEB In Your Future?

Future Registrations of Single-Letter and Double-Digit Domain Names Being Considered by ICANN.

A.COM? 4.BIZ? ICANN, the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers, is considering how one and two character domain names for generic top level domains should be allocated in the future.

A current proposal being considered by ICANN calls for opening registration of single-letter and double-digit domains in future gTLDs.

Currently, ICANN reports that all 16 gTLD registry agreements (.AERO, .ASIA, .BIZ, .CAT, .COM, .COOP, .INFO, .JOBS, .MOBI, .MUSEUM, .NAME, .NET, .ORG, .PRO, .TEL, and .TRAVEL) provide for the reservation of single-letter and single-digit names at the second level.

The public is invited to comment on the proposed policy change through Nov. 15, by emailing allocationmethods@icann.orgThis e-mail address is being protected from spam bots, you need JavaScript enabled to view it or visiting http://forum.icann.org/lists/allocationmethods/

For more information on the proposal, visit http://www.icann.org/announcements/announcement-16oct07.htm

By Staff Reports
Source ModernDomainer

L’Icann assouplit les conditions d’attribution du .travel

6 millions de noms de domaine en .travel vont être mis en vente le 21 décembre prochain. Ces noms de domaines avaient été protégés par la société propriétaire de l’extension afin d’encadrer son utilisation.

Le 21 décembre prochain, l’extension de noms de domaines « .travel » devrait connaître une mini-révolution. La société américaine Tralliance, propriétaire de cette extension créée pour les sites de tourisme, doit remettre sur le marché les noms de villes, de régions, de pays ainsi que certains mots clefs génériques qu’elle avait protégés. Au total, quelque 6 millions d’adresses Web devraient être attribuées aux acheteurs les plus rapides.

Depuis un an, Tralliance avait verrouillé les conditions d’attribution des noms de domaines du voyage. Or l’Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (Icann) en a décidé autrement et fait valoir ses droits afin que tous les noms de domaine soient remis en vente et libres d’achat.

Actuellement, obtenir un .travel nécessite que le demandeur soit un acteur de l’industrie du tourisme. En France, cette vérification relève de la compétence du Syndicat national des agences de voyage (Snav). Le site vers lequel redirige le nom de domaine doit par ailleurs avoir un lien direct avec l’intitulé du nom de domaine. Pour pouvoir réserver le nom de domaine hotelstoulouse.travel, par exemple, le demandeur devait éditer un site entièrement dédié à l’hôtellerie de la ville rose.

Certains noms de domaines correspondant à des termes génériques (comme hotel.travel), des destinations (paris.travel) ou des marques (clubmed.travel) sont protégés, rendant encore plus compliquée l’attribution des adresses Web. La légitimité de leur attribution à un organisme devait être prouvée ou autorisée par l’entité logiquement propriétaire du nom. Ainsi, réserver paris.travel nécessiterait l’accord de la mairie de la capitale française dans un délai de trente jours.

Le 21 décembre, ces règles seront nettement assouplies. Seuls les noms de marques déposées resteront verrouillés, sauf pour les marques elles-mêmes.

Censées encadrer l’utilisation de l’extension par les seuls professionnels du tourisme, ces conditions restrictives ont eu pour conséquence de maintenir le .travel dans un certain anonymat. Pierre Duarte, co-fondateur du cabinet de consultants Expertiz, spécialisé dans les domaines du tourisme et des nouvelles technologies et représentant de Tralliance pour la France, estime qu’actuellement, pour un nom enregistré, cinq demandes étaient nécessaires. 35.000 adresses arborent cette extension à travers le réseau mondial, dont un peu plus de 3.000 en France. Grâce à l’assouplissement, le représentant du .travel en France prévoit à court terme un quadruplement des noms de domaines portant cette extension.

Auteur : Benoit MELI, JDN
Source JDNet