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Author : My Dirty Little Bitcoin Secrets PDF EBook by Ofir Beigel
One piece of advice I can give you here is try using some form of numbers in your name, just like 99Bitcoins. There are still many free domain names which include numbers. Incorporate your niche in the domain name. If possible try to have the name of your niche inside your domain name. If not, then at least include the word Bitcoin so that people will understand what the site is about. So if for example, you are going to open an information website about Bitcoin mining you may want to call it BTCminer.com (if that domain was available of course). You can always choose a very descriptive long domain name as well such as BitcoinMiningGuide.com, but I find it more appealing for the name to be as short as possible. Don’t sweat over the domain name too much. When all is said and done, the domain name isn’t THAT important. Also you will be able to change it in the future if you’d like. 99Bitcoins started out as BitcoinWithPaypal.com (pretty original I know). Later on when the site grew and I wanted to brand it in a more serious manner I changed the domain name to 99Bitcoins. Remember, done is better than perfect, so just choose a name and let’s move on to more important stuff. Buy the domain, and only the domain for one year only. After you choose your domain on Godaddy, you will be showered with endless possibilities for add-ons and upgrades for your domain. You don’t need any of them, trust me. Make sure to click the “no thanks, take me to checkout” button at the bottom.
Also before checking out make sure the domain is registered for one year only, since the default is five years. The whole thing shouldn’t cost you more than $15 for a “.com” domain. Get a free domain name from your hosting provider. Almost all of the basic hosting providers supply you with one free domain name registration when you sign up. So before heading to GoDaddy make sure to check with your hosting company (read the next step) if they offer one. Also if you get the domain from the hosting provider you won’t need to deal with technical issues like connecting the domain to the hosting. The next step would be to choose a hosting plan. Websites are basically files that are hosted on a computer (i.e. server) somewhere. For people to be able to access your website you need to host your site’s files on a server. Companies that offer these servers for rent are called hosting companies. Since I assume you won’t be building a very large website to begin with, you can use what is known as “shared hosting”. This is a server that is shared by many websites. The pros of shared hosting is that it’s relatively cheap, while the cons are that it’s a bit slower than a dedicated sever. Having said that for our MVP a shared hosting plan will do just fine. From my own experience, I found that for entry level websites Dreamhost does a pretty good job. I’ve also used Bluehost before but their support isn’t that great. For as little as $4.95 you can get your shared hosting plan and a free domain name registered for one year.
Here are some things to consider when checking out hosting providers. You don’t need more than the basic plan. Many hosting providers will offer you different hosting plans which won’t make much sense to you at this point. Be sure to choose the most basic plan possible since you don’t need anything else at the moment. If you find yourself confused, most hosting websites have an online chat where you can consult a representative, they are usually extremely helpful. Support is critical. One of the most stressful things that can happen to you as a website owner is that your website crashes. When that happens, you want to make sure that someone will be there to support you. One of the ways I test this out is to send a support ticket with a question about the hosting before becoming a customer. I want to see how long it will take to receive an answer. Of course you can’t conclude much from this about the actual support for existing customers but it’s some sort of a clue. Make sure they help you set up the site. Another great question to ask the online representative of the hosting provider you’re evaluating is if they help you set up the site. I know that several companies will actually walk you through the process or even do it for you. Some companies won’t do this for you but they have detailed explanations which will help you finish the process - Bluehost is a good example for this. Choose a host that is located where you target audience is. Whenever someone tries to access you website, it means that they are trying to reach the server at which your files are located.
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