Google domain is at last now out of beta. After first launching over seven years ago, Google started offering users a way to buy a domain without having to deal with a hosting provider. The company’s domain service, is now losing the beta tag and will still be the easiest place to find, buy, and managed a domain, Google says. The service which is now available in 26 countries already has “millions of active registrations.”
Google Domains, allows you to pick from more than 300 different domain endings, access to Google-owned “high-performance DNS” infrastructure, 247 customer support from real people and so much more. Millions of customers have trusted and are still trusting Google Domains service for their online businesses. For fresh and returning users, the company is now offering a 20 per cent discount off “any single domain registration or transfer-in to Google Domains.” Users can use code DOMAINS20 to access this offer.
Now, this Google service has expanded with more enhanced tools and features, to bring Google users ease of use to finding and using a domain name. Some of the cool additions Google is bringing to make the domain buying journey easier for businesses & individuals include a user-friendly & lit interface, privacy protection for free, two-step account protection, automatic verification with Google products and many more.
However, for users who choose to register a domain with Google Domains, you’ll still need to actually build a website to use with it. Although Google suggests its Google Sites product but recommendations for “premium partners,” like Wix, Shopify, Squarespace, Weebly, and Bluehost are also discussed. Goge beta is known to be the most transparent when it comes to pricing, at a premium price of about $12. Also, more affordable compared to its competitors that provide many popular domain extensions services. To find out more on pricing, visit Google Support
Google Domains has been in development for quite a while, at first it launched as an invite-only service in beta as far back as June 2014. It eventually opened up to public beta first in the US in 2015. Even Gmail wasn’t in beta for that long.