Chinese #domain market report : Shameless naysayers in the LLLL market?

China’s constitution changed recently, to accommodate for the power-grabbing, limitless ability of its leadership to cling to power.

Western media and politicians consider the move to project dictatorial aspirations, and the Chinese state-run press called the response to be that of “shameless naysayers.

Sounds like the same thing that came from the mouths of peddlers of “Chinese premium letter” LLLL dot com’s, once prices started dipping from the $2k – $3k highs, into low k’s and eventually, the hundreds.

Activity among Chinese domain investors has been cold to lukewarm this year, as far as short domain names, between 1 to 4 characters in the .CN, .COM and .NET TLDs are concerned.

Simply put, volume is non-existent, and prices are in the $800 – $900 dollar territory for “Chips.”

But that’s what “shameless naysayers” are saying, right?

Here’s today’s list of short domains, that changed hands among the Chinese, spanning March 1 – March 12, 2018:

bx.cn
dgp.cn
mkp.cn
npm.cn
rwn.cn
121.com
142.net
202.net
216.net
217.net
836.net
88a.net
916.net
bpf.com
cjk.com
dfq.com
jgt.com
jyq.com
wgkh.cn
ygkz.cn
ygnx.cn
yjm.com
ykbt.cn
ykbz.cn
33ww.com
bhwd.com
bnnx.com
btys.com
bwjl.com
bxsy.com
cgqj.com
chxn.com
cknx.com
clnr.com
clqz.com
cpqf.com
crhq.com
ctyw.com
cxrx.com
ddpy.com
dhnp.com
dljc.com
dlkg.com
dncj.com
dnln.com
dsgb.com
dxln.com
fcgx.com
fjfm.com
fmrn.com
fnlr.com
fnnr.com
fnpq.com
fqjl.com
ftgp.com
ftqt.com
gcfq.com
gjnf.com
gjrg.com
gmnq.com
gnnm.com
gpxs.com
gqmq.com
gqpf.com
grqr.com
gwdx.com
gzdb.com
hkkb.com
hlqm.com
hmtq.com
hrgf.com
jcmd.com
jdnr.com
jhln.com
jrql.com
jrqn.com
kbfn.com
kbxw.com
kdhc.com
kdnb.com
kdnm.com
kgnf.com
kjnp.com
kjnx.com
kkrn.com
klrd.com
kltf.com
kltn.com
kmcw.com
kmns.com
kprm.com
krtr.com
kswk.com
kwft.com
kwql.com
kyqt.com
lbwt.com
lfzb.com
lgnp.com
lhfq.com
lhzh.com
ljzp.com
lkbq.com
lkgx.com
lmqz.com
lpfq.com
lpxq.com
lpxz.com
lqmz.com
lqnj.com
lqpm.com
lqtl.com
lzxc.com
mbzc.com
mjxs.com
mlxw.com
mnxj.com
mpld.com
mpnb.com
mrln.com
nbzc.com
nldz.com
nnxg.com
nslx.com
ntzh.com
nwmq.com
pbnr.com
pgkn.com
plfn.com
pqwk.com
pzqt.com
qccm.com
qgfm.com
qgjg.com
qlfp.com
qrdb.com
qrzs.com
qtbd.com
qypd.com
rkdx.com
rlzh.com
rmkt.com
rmtx.com
rrzg.com
ryqg.com
sthw.com
sxsg.com
tkns.com
tkqq.com
tsgh.com
twyd.com
txdr.com
wbmb.com
wfcz.com
wfnp.com
wkny.com
wplh.com
wzlp.com
xhkw.com
xpwf.com
ydlx.com
ygnj.com
yjmc.com
ymhx.com
ymyk.com
ynbm.com
ypxj.com
yuez.com
ywtm.com
zdhh.com
zhwh.com
zkgm.com
zmsm.com
zxjl.com

That’s a total of just 174 domains in 12 days, a far cry from the glory days of Chinese “premium letter” sales.


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