Hi.com : Ultra-premium two letter domain available to acquire

Hi.com is for sale.

There are two letter domains, and then there is Hi.com.

This 23 year old beauty of an LL .com boasts some extreme features, not found in your average two letter .com domain.

For starters, it’s a word, and there are 112 two-letter words in English, according to Wikipedia, but that’s debatable; some of them are really acronyms or not even pronounceable.

Regardless, Hi.com commands at least 1,000 visits per day, according to its broker, Maven Domains, who share the following information about its traffic:

“Hi.com gets a staggering 1,000+ type-in visitors/day. Type-in visitors give you a ‘guaranteed’ 30,000 visitors/month when you launch your new product or service on Hi.com.”

Without a doubt, Hi.com is a spectacular two letter domain registered in 1994, and if you can afford it, by all means contact Paul Haughney of Maven Domains – exclusive brokers of this domain.

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10 Responses to “Hi.com : Ultra-premium two letter domain available to acquire”
  1. That’s a really nice domain name.

    Is this a 8 figure name?

  2. FX says:

    Hi.com is very similar to YO.com

    Good Luck to the seller.

    Yo.com is also a very high traffic domain.

  3. DomainGang says:

    FX – Maybe. But “hi” is the universal ice-breaker. Try saying “yo” to that cute girl at the store, see how it goes. 😛

  4. Jermaine says:

    1000 visitors a day, typing in the word “Hi” … not exactly targeted traffic. Large amounts of traffic mean nothing when it’s not targeted for your particular product or service. If this was a descriptive domain for a product or service, already getting 1,000 type-ins a day … this would be more valuable and would have sold already. I guess this could probably be some type of online dating/meeting service, which could be highly valuable, even without the current traffic.

    As far as how old the registration is … I’ve never seen why domainers make a big deal about this. Registration length means nothing. It can be a worthless domain that was registered 20 years ago vs. a domain that was registered a month ago, because someone had vision and saw a trend happening and because of that, it has significant value right now.

    That’s all that matters … how much commercial value does this piece of digital real estate have right now? I don’t care if it was registered yesterday. Can something of significant commercial value, be built on this address RIGHT NOW?

  5. DomainGang says:

    Jermaine – Steady, type-in traffic can be converted in many ways imaginable. Not all domains need to be exact match to convert traffic. Never heard of domains flying off the shelf due to their descriptiveness/traffic combination – it’s all a matter of the asking price. Perhaps the right buyer is not even aware of this domain’s value, the seller is smart enough to hold onto it until the best offer comes along. All this, at a cost of less than $10 /year for a rare, LL .com.

    Aged domains provide not just SEO juice, they also establish protection from would-be suitors that would have otherwise attempted to wrestle it away years ago. Meanwhile, your freshly registered “epiphany” might be hit with a UDRP next week.

    Don’t be such a downer, bro.

  6. Jermaine says:

    All traffic is not equal. There’s only two types … targeted and un-targeted. I don’t care if you have a million eyeballs a day going to your website … if they are people who are NOT in your market … it does not translate into dollars reaching your bank account. Well targeted traffic, specifically from individuals who have raised their hands and said “Hey, I’m in your market and I’m interested in spending money with you!” … this type of traffic will always, always beat a flood of unfocused, un-targed traffic.

    A domain that just says “Hi” … think about that … you must get into the head of your consumer … what could these people possibly be searching for if they’re just typing in “Hi”? It’s not specific enough. You have to guess and all that guessing leads to a lot of wasted marketing dollars and wasted time. You said the “right buyer” may not be aware of the domain’s value – I disagree. The RIGHT BUYER would know exactly just how valuable this domain is, specifically for their product or service. The right buyer would be willing to crawl over broken glass and pay a decent price to get this domain, BECAUSE they know the value.

  7. Jermaine says:

    Aged domains provide no SEO juice if all it was, was a parked domain. As far as a UDRP on a newly regged domain … Obviously if they’re smart, they would never register domains without first checking for trademark conflicts. I know I never do. And back to the whole aging thing … it’s just not impressive to me to hold domains for years and years with no sales. A lot of domainers like to brag about their “trophy domains” and how long they had them and how long ago they were registered … My question … where’s the money? Your family can’t eat trophies!

  8. DomainGang says:

    Jermaine – Feel free to share your domains so that we can evaluate how well-positioned you are against those who “brag,” per your statement.

    You’re obsessing over traffic conversion – it doesn’t change the traffic numbers. We are talking about a 2 letter .com WORD, FFS. Anything can be built on it, and it will still have the same traffic AT A MINIMUM.

    Flipping domains instead of holding long term is the exception in serious domain money-making, not the rule. Feel free to sell as fast as you can, if that’s your prerogative. Just don’t be an armchair critic to those who know how long to hold premium domain assets. A lot of industry misinformation is revolving around “domain liquidity” and if that’s how you operate, that’s fine, just don’t bring down those that know better, and work the mechanics of domain investing differently.

    When you own a domain like Hi.com your family is well taken for already. Why the attempt to discredit those who play on a higher pane?

  9. Jermaine says:

    You’re blind with admiration for people who have bigger domains than you. I can’t waste anymore time here. I’m perfectly happy letting you be wrong.

  10. DomainGang says:

    Jermaine – If that’s what you surmised about the purpose of this article, it appears that you’re sporting some rather large side blinders. Come back when your arguments hold an ounce of water at least.

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