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Holovisions: Large domain portfolio holder entered the field 10 years ago

After the successful acquisition of HoloLens.com by Microsoft via the use of a proxy buyer, the holography market is once again in the limelight.

A domain pioneer in the field, is HoloVisions LLC, a Minnesota company formed by domain investor, inventor and entrepreneur, Robert Connor.

Connor’s company manages an impessive domain portfolio with such names as HoloGlasses.com, HoloKeys.com, HoloNetwork.com, HoloGamer.com and dozens more.

HoloVisions acquired the bulk of its portfolio between 2003 and 2007, setting it ahead of the competition in the field by a good 10 years.

At the time, Connor moved to technology development and patents, and despite a lengthy absence from general domain acquisitions he retained and expanded on his “holography” portfolio of domain names.

Between 2007 and 2008, Connor also provided humorous content to DNJournal and its “Dear Domey” column, which can be found here.

If you are interested in quality domains related to holography, contact Robert, and he’d be happy to discuss pricing: robert.connor (at) holovisions.com.

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4 Responses to “Holovisions: Large domain portfolio holder entered the field 10 years ago”
  1. Jamie Zoch says:

    I had a nice chat with HoloStudio.com owner yesterday and today. Tim also has a portfolio of about 50 Holo domains which he registered almost 15 years ago. It was interesting to hear from Tim the things that have happened since Microsoft made it’s recent announcements.

  2. KC says:

    Was HoloLens.com owned by Robert Connor before its sale to MS?

  3. DomainGang says:

    KC – I see no “Robert Connor” as the registrant of this domain, as back as 2007.

  4. Gypsum Fantastic says:

    Good to hear about Bob Connor again. I had correspondence with Bob several years ago and didn’t even realise he had also been an active blogger for a Domaining site. He liked a .com domain that I’d originally hand registered but as soon as he realised it was a domain I was holding for future value he then offered a lot of helpful advice on where the related technology was going and gave his opinion that it would be a valuable domain in the future. This was much appreciated and still is.

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