Bones of last End-User domain buyer found in Missouri
In what appears to be a sad discovery, the entire skeleton of the last surviving sample of Domainus Terminus – or “end user domain buyer” – has been recovered inside an old well in Hicksville, Missouri.
Known for their nomadic lifestyle, large families of the Domainus Terminus species occupied most of the Great Plains of Midwest America until the mid 2000′s – often traveling as south as Florida in search of investment food.
Ostensibly avoiding the big conferences where domainers gathered in order to peddle their wares and boast about capturing a live sample of the Domainus Terminus, this species is now extinct.
Domainus Terminus represents the ultimate dream of every domainer. No live samples have been observed in the wild since 2005, although scientific publications such as DNJournal often present bits of information leading to the conclusion that the species survived in small groups until as late as 2008.
Nowadays, the cold climate of the economy prevents domainer explorers, entrepreneurs, minisite gold-diggers and other such snake oil salesmen to research the forests of North Carolina in search for footprints of Domainus Terminus and thus restore hope for surviving members of this species.
Meanwhile, the US Government has officially declared the species to be extinct, along with the dodo bird and virgin college students.
It will be a while before domain scientists will be able to clone the species and thus revive the extinct creature directly from its DNA. Until that happens, domainers will flock to domain conferences, trading their virtual property among themselves, fondly remembering Domainus Terminus and its contribution to the global forest economy.