To be able to get your hands on good website names, you need to keep in mind certain rules and tips that will make sure you do not end up with the wrong names that can hamper your website’s chances of success instead of boosting it. Here are 12 rules by Brandbucket that can help you in choosing the best domain name:
First great obstacle will be picking the perfect name. Yes, it starts that early. This is because the name tells a lot about the business or venture and not putting enough thought into it will keep a lot of customers at bay.
There are a lot of factors that must be considered before you launch your product, and this guide will give you a number of tips on how you can go around naming your product.
After a lot of planning and effort, you finally come up with a unique business plan. You think that the most difficult part is over but guess what? It is not. Coming up with a great business name is next..
Not all products are created equal. Some products are used for function only and are boring so they can stand a boring name. Other products, such as trendy tech items, serve a function, sure, but they also make a statement about the individual that uses them. For these products, a boring name just won’t do.
Choosing a name for your business or product is not easy. There are a near-infinite amount of options for your name, and when you settle on one you may be discounting a dozen other better options. Here is how you can rule out a good chunk of the possibilities.
Naming a product is a deceptively difficult task. It’s easier to write a 1,000 word essay than it is to pick out one or two words that perfectly encapsulate the spirit and function of your product while also appealing to consumers.
We’re excited to announce that we’ve joined one of the world’s largest and most trusted affiliate networks. Our program offers a referral fee of 15% of BrandBucket’s commission per sale.
This past week, two significant acquisitions in the domain name industry that lend truth to the old saying.
Yahoo!’s 30 Days of Change campaign had all the hallmarks of a lean branding approach to their new logo design, but the result was anything but lean. Here’s why.