Well, the City of Philadelphia is certainly feeling brotherly and lovely a day after handing the New England Patriots a loss in Super Bowl LII, 41-33.
Most folks questioned whether I was for the Eagles or Patriots. My answer: I hope they both lose! 🤣
I’m a diehard Dallas Cowboys fan, quoting loudly the following each and every season: Continue reading
If you’re new to registering and owning emoji domains, then you’ve likely discovered the scarcity of single emoji domains, especially .WS and .TO emoji domain extensions.
Or perhaps you were one of many lucky persons able to snag a few circa 2014 or 2015 before emoji domain search sites and engines started popping up left and right.
Emoji domains are the current talk of the town. But truth be told, emoji domains somewhat remind me of the dog that barked and chased the car. How so? Continue reading
That’s a question every domain investor should answer without stammering, and without fail. Whether we want to admit it or not, we’re all going to die! 😳
None of us are going to live forever although our portfolio’s could likely continue on until the end of time should a proper plan be in place to allow for such a thing to happen.
And because our domain portfolios could and will live on, don’t you think it’s worth all the time and money you’ve invested to ensure your domain portfolio is managed well beyond death or disability? Continue reading
One year out, and another year in! And with a new year, brings a slew of new domain investing opportunities and perspectives to explore.
Over the last 6 months or so, I’ve shared a number of domain interviews from technologists to designers to entrepreneurs to investors to marketplaces and more…
Picking up from where we left off last, one of the latest opportunities to take hold in the domain industry are emoji domains.
Until now, most interviews I’ve covered have highlighted independent investors or traders investing in emoji domains. Continue reading
A week or so ago, I introduced you to the Facebook Graph API using PHP.
Although the Facebook Graph API can be used to retrieve a trove of wide-ranging data, I specifically showed you step-by-step how to retrieve the total count for a unique URL’s likes, shares, and comments.
A week or so ago, I was scanning my Twitter profile feed in search of another tweet when I saw a slew of posts with the title “Check out this link” followed by a Facebook link.
Each tweet had the same title but different link associations. At first I thought my account had maybe been hacked.
Not wanting to click the link that followed “Check out this link”, I created a controlled virtual environment to view the link from to control it should it be a virus, malware or ransomware.
Even though it was posted on Twitter, one can’t take chances with blindly clicking links.
Nevertheless, I clicked the link only to be taken to one of my daily expired auction pages. Then, I had an aha moment. Continue reading