Threely – World’s Shortest URL For Short URLs

You knew it was going to happen. In a world where people post links to links and URLs to URLs, there is a market to create shorter URLs. Tinyurl.com is a precursor in this area, but there are many more. All of these sites create a short URL that redirects to another, perhaps longer one. It’s a delivery service.

In an effort to get into the corner of the market for short URLs, someone decided to make it as short as possible. That’s it, full domain name.

Surprisingly, there is disagreement over the reduction of domain names, and in some cases they have even been banned. The problem is people who use them to post banned sites on comment boards. The dangers are pretty obvious because you don’t know where you might end up if you click on the link. This article describes some of the common ways to use and error-reducing URLs.

In a sign of curiosity about the most domain name 3.ly the expansion .ly belongs to the country Libya. Domains are managed Nic.ly and can be purchased from a certified reseller. All in all, it seems like the right process, although I can’t help feeling like walking through a third world market and keeping my wallet away from the monkey guy. The annual fee is approximately $75 a year.

Another curious comment about their domain – 3. Try registering 3.com and it will tell you that it is an invalid domain. Apparently, they lowered the bar for one-on-one expansion .ly.

3. this is an attempt in a market already filled with several hundred competitors. So much to be first on the market. But they fall in love with them because they have a very short URL. Perhaps their biggest problem is that it doesn’t look like a URL at all. Unless you’re used to running away from monkeys in the Middle East.

Updates on the latest features – I’m afraid the camp 3.ly’s not going well. Especially the confusion! But let’s see what we find. There are two new features, and a third will appear soon. They look like children. Now let’s see how they behave.

Baby number 1: We call him Jimmy. Jimmy is a JavaScript piece that you click and drag to the URL of another web page. Once downloaded, the new Jimmyized (or Javascriptized) URL will immediately create the Threely file. If that sounds confusing, it is. It’s definitely great, and I had no idea that you could drag JavaScript fragments from a web page without cutting and pasting. I suspect that many others are not feeling well or don’t even realize what just happened there. The user now has two options for creating a 3.ly. First, copy and insert the URL into the 3.ly field and send the form. Second, the new Click and Drag bookmark, also known as Jimmy. I guess this is a good place to take a small screenshot with a video showing how to use a new tool. I made it work, but I feel like I didn’t do it well.

Baby Number 2: Sam Sam is a boring kid, a bean salesman. He’s the guy who keeps the data up-to-date and accurate, sits in front of class at school, collects his pens. However, to have at hand is convenient. Suppose you want to know how many people clicked on your Threely. That’s where Sam’s going to come in handy. Just add a dash of “-” at the end and you’ll get to the page with just that. For example, 3.ly/example now shows how many times 3.ly/example has been pressed. In fact it is very useful and gives you an easy sense of accomplishment and accomplishment. Sam has a quirk that affects his older brother. It reads: “Click anywhere on this page to disable the automatic page reboot.” Why would we want to do that? Neat little functionality. Cut it down and make it easier. Or at least create a button that shows the on/off automatic reboot, all artistically filmed, letting you know if it’s not pressed.

Baby number 3: ultrasound is coming, and this is a girl! Her mother insists on calling her Jessica. I hope Jess will be sociable. Bring flair to the family. With its user accounts come, among other things, Threely tracking. This is really useful since I just made some new Threely, since I long ago lost the previous one.

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