dot-com


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Related to dot-com: Dot-com bubble, Dot-com crash

dot-com

 (dŏt′kŏm′)
adj.
1. Of or relating to business conducted on the internet: dot-com advertising.
2. Of or relating to a company whose products or services deal with or are sold on the internet: a dot-com brokerage firm.
n.
A dot-com company.

[Pronunciation of .com.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dot-com - a company that operates its business primarily on the internet using a URL that ends in `.com'dot-com - a company that operates its business primarily on the internet using a URL that ends in `.com'
company - an institution created to conduct business; "he only invests in large well-established companies"; "he started the company in his garage"
Adj.1.dot-com - of or relating to an internet company; "a dot-com outfit in San Francisco"
Translations

dot-com

dot com, dot.com [ˌdɒtˈkɒm]
n (= company) → point-com m
modif [boom, explosion, crash, era] → du point-com dot-com companydot-com company dot.com company nsociété f point-comdot command n (COMPUTING)commande f précédée d'un point
dote on
vt fus [+ person] → être fou de(folle)
References in periodicals archive ?
Despite the bursting of the dot-com bubble, the National Total Rent Index registered a 3.
But just as the hype of the dot-com boom in the early part of this century quickly vanished, the dreams of creating a leading online insurance-brokerage company also faded for many of the early pioneers.
Dot-com firms told auto companies that their processes were obsolete.
He says so himself, repeatedly, in his book F'd Companies: Spectacular Dot-Com Flameouts.
Although Internet technology is at the core of Stentor's business, Muduroglu decided early on that he would not position the company as a dot-com.
Current statistical data on dot-com fire sales and the dot-com marketplace, news of Internet shutdowns and resource-pooling mergers as well as articles on buying-and-selling strategies are available here.
The dot-com shopping site, once the pinnacle of the Internet boom, ceased operations in early March as massive debts forced the company into bankruptcy.
The advantage that is key to customers choosing a dot-pro over a dot-com is that users can see those three letters at the end and know that it means something.
About 150 dot-com companies have failed in the past year, and dot-coms have eliminated nearly 42,000 jobs during that period.
The dot-com beast tends to be young, open, creative and nimble; s/he is comfortable with change, in fact wants change.
Companies can register their dot-com outside the USA within a country as a Local Domain Name (LDN)(TM), which is a dot-com with no country code attached.