Top Level Domain (TLD) refers to the last part of a domain that follows the dot in the URL of a website. The “.com” in “example.com” is the TLD.
Generic Top Level Domain (gTLD)
Any domain that is available for general purposes. The most well-known gTLD is .com. There are numerous other gTLDs, such as .net,.org, and .info. gTLDs like .com,.net, and .org are safe because they are heavily regulated and large enough to make enough money that any unjustified price changes would be closely scrutinized.
Country Code Top Level Domain (ccTLD)
It is any domain that is specifically created for a country. Any domain that is available for general use is referred to as a country code top-level domain (ccTLD); for example,.fr is the ccTLD for France, and .uk is the ccTLD for the United Kingdom.The most common are co.uk, de, and io.
New Top Level Domain (nTLD)
nTLDs are new top-level domains that have recently been added to the internet, such as .app,.blog, and.online. These domains are available for anyone to register and use for their business or personal website. These are domains that were recently added to the internet. Domains like .app,.blog, and.online fall into this category. These domains are available for anyone to register and use for their business or personal website. It’s important to be aware of the nTLDs because they are becoming increasingly popular as more people realize the value of owning a domain that is more unique and relevant. There is a ton of nonsense around nTLDs, including premium listings, fee increases, and the demand for retroactive invoicing for updates. You may not even be able to afford to keep something like example.link even if you wish to purchase it because you won’t know the renewal charge until you receive the item.