Get an edge over your competition with daily access to around 100,000 freshly registered domains and 100,000 recently expired domains, along with their WHOIS data.Order database
Newly-registered domains (NRDs) are those registered for the first time by a registrant. NRDs are novel to the Domain Name System (DNS) and do not have a historical footprint or previous domain owners.
By continuously monitoring the internet, we provide our clients with daily access to about 100,000 Newly Registered Domains and 100,000 Recently Expired Domains. You can view a sample here.
Get lists for major gTLDs and new gTLDs. Major gTLDs include .com, .net, .org, .us, .biz, .mobi, .info, .pro, .coop, .asia, .name, .tel, .aero. New gTLDs include .top, .xyz, .loan, .wang, .club, .site, .online and thousands more. Click here to view the complete list.
Essential data points are available for newly-registered/just-expired domains, such as the name, organization, and email address of the registrant; creation, expiration, and updated dates; domain availability and age; and registrar information.
All the WHOIS information is well parsed and normalized to a consistent format for easy integration with your business purposes.
Various professionals can benefit. Cybersecurity researchers and analysts can use the database for their regular threat monitoring since it is still common for threat actors to rely on newly registered domains in their attacks. Domainers can study domain registration trends and expand their portfolios with just-expired domains that are now up for sale. Marketers and advertisers can leverage the database to track moves in their competitive landscape. Many other professionals, including law enforcement agents, security solution providers, and SEO experts can benefit, too.
Our database provides comprehensive information about over 100,000 newly registered domains every day. Depending on the selected subscription, users can also get a domain’s registrar; contact email address; WHOIS server; name servers; creation, update, and expiration dates; status; registrant details; and more.
While the majority of newly registered domains are not malicious, many of them end up getting used by typosquatters who attempt to impersonate a known brand through social engineering techniques, illegitimate competitors looking to benefit from someone else’s reputation, and threat actors who need a large number of bulk-registered domains to execute a cyber attack.