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Posts Tagged ‘Internet’

RE: DNZoom

Sahar Sarid is one of the most active voices in the Domain industry and a leading domain investor. Recently, he launched a contest to determine the best features needed for domainers, to be incorporated in the recently launched DNZoom service. As a domain investor, I’d like to jump in with a few suggestions of what I believe is needed to improve the domain investment market:

These suggestions are in no particular order:

1. Have active offers with expiration dates or without expiring. I have seen way too often in the domain forums how sellers of the domain claim that they once received a “$x,xxx” offer for the domain once. Well, make this process transparent. I want to buy xyz.com, I give them a $xx,xxx offer that will expire in 2 months. I give them a $xx,xxx minus $x,xxx offer that will never expire. This offer is visible – it is active. Other buyers can see the active offers on the domain. The seller can choose to execute the sale based on these active offers any time they want.

This adds value to the market by establishing floors on demand for domains. This further increases the amount of data available for calculating the value of comparable domains. Active offers by reputable buyers could even serve as collateral for the owner of the domain to take out a loan.

2. Expiration dates for domains should be active. By this, I mean that there should be buttons for me to click on and have it add the date to my calendar. Palm, Google, Outlook. This way, as I search for domain names, I can click on this active link and instantly integrate it into my calendar system which will remind me when that domain is going to expire.

Furthermore, you could have a paid service of receiving an SMS alert when a domain is close to or has expired.

3. Group data on an industry and provide a perspective to domainers on how well they are performing on their monetization. (OK this is a bit hard to do) But imagine if I was in the  “travel” industry. How are my travel domains performing relative to the entire pool of travel related domain names? Which parking service is performing best for that industry. Perhaps lead generation by xyz parking company is proving to be more lucrative in this industry. Perhaps it is Cost Per Click by abc company.

4. On that same note, let domain holders know when specific industry domains are being sold. If I have a strong portfolio on “car” domains, it is more likely that I will pay a premium for a domain related to “cars”, because among other reasons, I have a multiplier effect in income when I hold many domains from one industry. So, identify or ask domain holders which industries they are interested in, and notify them when a domain has been put on sale or expiring auction.

5. Transparency on traffic and revenues! Offer the option to share certified income reports and/or traffic with prospective buyers, or simply to share it in a public space. If publicly shared, then integrate it into the whole search experience. This way, people can search the whois and see the field for traffic and revenue of that domain. Or search by traffic and/or revenue. Buyers can then make their offers in the style of Suggestion #1.

6. Open is the new black! Once you have gathered enough data, put it out to the world in the form of APIs. This will make the industry stronger, unleashing valuable data for bright minds that want to build applications we haven’t even imagined.

I hope many of you choose to participate in this contest and make this industry better.

Fraude en la Internet

January 30, 2008 Leave a comment

Ya sea que está haciendo negocios en la Internet, o solamente es un usuario navegando, el fraude en la Internet es un área que hay que entender y saber distinguir. Dado a la facilidad con la que cualquier persona se puede conectar y permanecer anónima, el fraude por Internet se ha convertido en un sistema muy lucrativo. Para evitar momentos desagradables y pérdidas económicas, conocer los tipos de fraude más populares en la Internet los ayudará a sacarle mayor provecho al Internet.
Tipos de Fraude Común por el Internet:

  1. Compradores pidiendo formas de pago inusuales. En mi tiempo operando una tienda virtual, recibía esporádicamente correos electrónicos de personas en países lejanos, como Nigeria, que deseaban hacer una compra de mis productos. Por lo general, necesitaban la dirección porque solo podían pagar con un cheque, o con un giro postal. Usted recibe el dinero y lo deposita en su banco. Varios días o semanas luego, el banco le informa que el pago se identificó fraudulento y le remueven el depósito de su cuenta, posiblemente enfrentando otros dolores de cabeza. Ya para ese tiempo, usted habrá enviado la mercancía y ni espere recuperarla. Otro sistema popular es ofrecerle un giro por una cantidad mayor del precio que usted pide. Luego le piden que le envíe la diferencia.
  2. Pescadores de data personal “Phishing”. La forma más común de phishing es por medio del correo electrónico. La persona envía un mensaje en la forma de una advertencia que requiere usted visite una página para verificar sus datos. Sin embargo, estas páginas son copias fatulas diseñadas para confundir al usuario en pensar que está en la página oficial y entrar los datos personales, como seguro social, número de cuenta bancaria, y otra información personal que le permite al criminal tomar su identidad y robarle su dinero.

    Hay muchas formas de protegerse de un ataque de phishing. Siempre tenga sospechas cuando reciba un mensaje que le requiera confirmar sus datos personales y llame a la compañía para confirmar que en realidad la comunicación es de ellos. Por lo general, las comunicaciones oficiales de su compañía van a venir con su nombre completo. Muchos de los correos fraudulentos no se refieren a usted por su nombre completo, sino que está escrito en un lenguaje genérico sin proveer ningún dato suyo. No obstante, debe de también sospechar hasta de aquellos mensajes que vengan dirigidos a usted con su nombre completo y llamar a su compañía.

  3. Sistemas de dinero rápido (HYIPs). Estos sistemas han existido desde mucho antes del Internet, pero han tomado una popularidad grandísima con la llegada del Internet por la facilidad con la que es llegar a las víctimas. De la forma que funciona, es que crean un sistema de pagos acelerados, que promete unas ganancias muy atractivas. Suelen prometer que su dinero se va a multiplicar varias veces en muy poco tiempo. Comienzan pagando bien para que se riegue la voz y usted siga enviando más dinero, hasta que llega la masa de personas a “invertir”. Cuando esa masa entra, ellos suspenden los pagos y desaparecen. Conozco personas que han perdido decenas de miles de dólares, y más importante aun, han perdido amistades por haberlas referido. Sea racional con sus inversiones y no caiga en esta trampa.
  4. Vendedores de súper gangas. Seguro que a todos nos gusta una buena ganga, pero en el Internet hay que tener mucho cuidado con las ofertas demasiado de buenas. Afortunadamente, en el Internet hay muchísimos recursos para confirmar con bastante probabilidad la veracidad del vendedor. En lugares de venta como eBay y Amazon, los más populares medios de compra y venta en línea, existen sistemas de reputación que indican cuan responsable es esa persona o comercio vendiendo y comprando. Muchas veces los vendedores de súper gangas tienen un historial de ventas bajísimo, inclusive hasta en cero. Cuando vea un anuncio de venta por una persona o comercio con una reputación de cero, déjele esa ganga a otro loco y no lo piense dos veces.

    Otra forma de gangas se da mucho en productos electrónicos como las cámaras. Los comerciantes inescrupulosos ofrecen el producto a un precio muy por debajo para lograr la venta y luego le incluyen muchos accesorios a precios altísimos. Si usted se rehúsa a comprar los accesorios, prepárese a una pesadilla de inconvenientes que el comerciante le tiene guardada. Es muy fácil corroborar las prácticas de los comercios haciendo una breve búsqueda en los sistemas de búsqueda cómo Google y Yahoo.

  5. Ayuda a un extranjero con su fortuna. Termino con mi favorito y el que más personas se creen. La historia comienza con que necesitan su ayuda. Hay un rey o un ex presidente, alguien de mucha importancia y muchas riquezas que te ha identificado como la persona que le va a liberar los millones de dólares que tiene en un banco. A cambio, el muy generoso le va a dar parte de esos millones a usted, cuando logre sacar todos los fondos. Por favor, cierre ese mensaje tan pronto lea la primera oración. No existe tal rey. El criminal utiliza eso como una forma de entrada para sacarle sus datos personales y/o robarle dinero de su cuenta bancaria.

Idea on Spam Reduction

January 18, 2008 Leave a comment

This is an idea that just occurred to me on dealing with Spam from a large email provider, such as Gmail, Yahoo Mail or Hotmail. Back in 2005, I had written a post on how effective Gmail had become on spam and how they could use that understanding to offer an attractive option to domain owners to have mail on their domain (which as we know now is a Google offering).

Currently, Google’s Gmail is ideally positioned to benefit from a largely ignored market of e-mail outsourcing. To that effect, the implementation of effective spamming tools, together with Gmail’s clean and organized web-format would benefit many individuals. More importantly it would benefit businesses, both large and small, for which Gmail could handle all of their e-mail traffic, hosting and storage needs.
The question then becomes how to extract the maximum value out of move to significantly reduce spam? To maintain Gmail’s current business model and improve their companies image Google should still maintain their free individual email accounts. However, to address the business communities’ needs for an efficient anti-spamming email service, Google could offer a subscription email solution.
Technically this would involve Google setting up private label paid accounts where companies and individuals could set Google as their mail server and view their e-mails in a Gmail’s online interface or through the clients PC based email programs; such as, Eudora and Outlook. (read more)

Despite advancement in this field, spam reaching our Inbox is still much higher than desired. Following on that note, I believe that an effective spam blocking tool could actually be your users. In a large enough pool, employing your users in a style similar to Amazon’s Mechanical Turk, spam filtering could actually make your spam machine more precise in reducing spam. Here’s how I envision it:

  • Identify the spam reporting activity of your user base
  • Separate the x% of most active spam reporters within your user base
  • Analyze your active spam reporting group’s precision in actually reporting general spam, rather than personal specific mail which they report as spam incorrectly and filter out those who use the spam reporting tool incorrectly.
  • Now you should have a clean spam reporting pool (SRP) of users at a 9x% confidence level
  • Plug in those users who you identify from the SRP to be online, into your spam filter engine so that emails with a high spam score that are not high enough to be discarded in the automated process are first sent out to your online users in the SRP.
  • You should then receive a percentage response of Spam from these users that would tip over that email message into the Spam pool, before it is sent out to the general population.

This method can be most effective from a large user pool like that of Gmail, Hotmail or Yahoo Mail, because many Spam efforts are directed to the email provider domain (gmail.com, hotmail.com). Gmail is in an even more advantageous position, given their management of Gmail for your domain, which could serve as an extra window on spammers focusing in a more heterogeneous domain attack.

Categories: Internet Tags: , , , , , ,

CNET Acquisitions

January 7, 2008 1 comment

For the past several months, I have been watching and considering an investment in CNET Networks, precisely because of its attractiveness of individual assets, which if spun off could suggest a much higher total worth than the current $1.3 billion. However, upon closer inspection of the individual parts, I am still not convinced that the sum of its parts, under current conditions, is worth more than its 1.3 billion. CNET is currently carrying too much fat and producing mediocre returns on their prime jewels. Take for instance News.com, which as suggested by the NY Times produced in October a mere 6 million page views, compared to 8 million page views produced by a small group of bloggers with minimal costs over at TechCrunch.

The key of course, is finding buyers for CNET’s crown jewels, which are:

  • TV.com – This is currently a site which alone could be worth more than CNET’s current market cap, but the focus of the site is its main problem. TV.com is aimed at providing a TV guide resource – big mistake!

Instead, TV.com could become the place to go for TV watching, think YouTube or Hulu. Capitalize on the millions of confused visitors coming in from the highly marketed .TV extension. Strike deals with media companies to stream television through TV.com. Stream everything under the sun! Sell the idea to Mark Cuban, sell it to Murdoch. Try to get a link from future generation television sets that are integrated with wireless internet, so that TV.com is the link to online television. How many people are looking to buy a TV and just type TV.com? Have a section in the site for TV purchases, cable subscription services.

The current site is probably 10 to 15% of the traffic and revenues it could achieve.

My current price – $100 to 500 million. Future worth with minimal refocus – $1 to 5 billion.

 

  • News.com – When you type News.com, the first thing you see is technology news. Get over it. If I want technology news, I will type TechnologyNews.com, Technology.News.com, or TechCrunch.com. I don’t even want to know how many of CNET’s 2,600 employees it takes to run this charitable venture costing investors $16.65 million last quarter. Again, as TV.com, News.com is being used for less than 15% of its capacity.

When I type in News.com, it should be news about everything. I want to see videos of what’s happening around the world. I want to get international perspectives for what is happening in the war in Iraq. People should find ALL possible resources on news information and be able to interact and contribute. Oh so many possibilities!

My current price – $50 to 300 million. Future worth – $0.5 to 1 billion.

 

  • Download.com is fairly well developed and should fetch a good price. I don’t have specifics on how much it costs them to offer what they claim to be a, “a rigorous testing process to ensure it is safe and spyware free”. Unless this rigorous testing process is subsidizing a considerable number of employees, an automated system should not represent a considerable cost. Advertising money here should be flowing comfortably in the black.

My current price $50 to 150 million.

 

  • Search.com – Wow, these people really knew how to pick their names. However, as Google becomes a household synonym for “search” I am less confident in this domain than what I would have been five years ago. I would assume that this is a rapidly depreciating asset and should have been shopped around much earlier. Sell it to Sahar Sarid for his search venture Assista. I am sure he’d appreciate the value it can bring to own the direct synonym to Google in his quest to take a bite of that space.

My current price $10 to 20 million (perhaps more depending on current traffic and revenue numbers)

 

  • Chat.com – Give me a break! This baby redirects to cnet.com? Yes, it should be a crime punishable to death. Chat.com has no home of its own. I’ve personally shopped around to buy chat ccTLDs and have already developed one into a chat site. These sites are great, because they are cheap to build and to maintain, and user loyalty is huge. Chat.com is a dream domain with immense potential. I want it.

Suggestions for this site are obvious – build chat channels and capitalize on the type-in traffic, which will serve as the commencement of an avalanche of visitors. These people spend 20, 40, 60 minutes straight in a page. Even at $2 CPMs, this is one site that could produce millions. Instead, old grandpa CNET reasons – if they type in chat.com it must be they want to read technology product reviews! Shame on you CNET.

My price $300k cash, right now! OK, seriously – $5 to 10 million – and the 10 is pushing it, because there’s no community. This is just a domain name purchase.

Future worth – $10 to 50 million easy.

Mp3.com – $5 million

GameSpot.com – $4 million

ZDNet.com – 3 million

TechRepublic.com – $2 million

mySimon.com – $1 million

UrbanBaby.com – $500k

Chow.com – $300k

As you can see from current conditions, a $1.3 billion market cap is reasonably priced. Yes, many of us see potential in a much higher worth, given the properties they own, but right now there is no bargain investment in CNET unless you have the power to enforce radical changes to current management or have faith in Jana’s capacity to push for that change.

2008 Internet Predictions

December 30, 2007 Leave a comment

To continue with the tradition of those who like to make predictions for the New Year, I have recovered an old crystal ball which has shown me the following Internet changes coming for the year 2008:

1. Big search engines will update their algorithm to favor country code top level domains (ccTLDs) in local search related queries.
2. As a result, in part,  of number 1 prices and liquidity of ccTLDs will rise.
3. .mobi will continue to gain momentum, even though I have opposing feelings about this extension.
4. People will learn to understand the importance of IDNs and the value of these will rise – specifically for one word IDNs under the corresponding ccTLD or under the .com and .org.
5. Thousands of wannabe land rushers will flock to try and get a piece of China’s Internet population – and like in the West, most will fail.
6. General Internet users will be more knowledgeable of the Internet and search – reducing Type-in traffic for common words under the .com extension.
7. Many successful Internet ventures will start as tools built for users within Social networks, and no longer start from a single proprietary website.
8. A top Internet executive will be arrested.

Hey, don’t argue with me. This is what the crystal ball showed me, and it was very dusty.

May this New Year bring much love and happiness to all.

HAPPY NEW YEAR!

Casas.net Obtiene Generosa Valoración

November 3, 2007 Leave a comment

En la tarde de ayer, participé en la subasta de Snapnames para el nombre “casas.net” y he quedado impresionado y satisfecho con la oferta final que este nombre obtuvo. Yo estaba preparado a ofrecer solamente $3,000 por el nombre ya que mis posiciones fuertes de dominios son en .com y en los cctld. Sin embrago, el nombre recibió una demanda espectacular, cerrando en $12,111.00.

Otra nota interesante es que yo pedí el nombre tanto en NameJet como en Snapnames, y a pesar de que estoy generalmente teniendo mejores resultados con Namejet, Snapnames fue el ganador de este drop.

Abajo le dejo con el historial de las pujas para su entretenimiento:

Bidder           Date           Bid Amount           Comment
davidfernand         02-Nov-2007 13:34 PDT         $12,111.00         Auction Completed

davidfernand         02-Nov-2007 12:19 PDT         $12,111.00         Bid Placed

nrnf         02-Nov-2007 12:19 PDT         $12,000.00         Bid Placed

nrnf         02-Nov-2007 12:15 PDT         $11,611.00         Bid Placed

davidfernand         02-Nov-2007 12:13 PDT         $11,111.00         Bid Placed

vaxis         02-Nov-2007 12:11 PDT         $10,611.00         Bid Placed

nrnf         02-Nov-2007 12:10 PDT         $10,111.00         Bid Placed

davidfernand         02-Nov-2007 12:10 PDT         $10,013.00         Bid Placed

davidfernand         02-Nov-2007 12:07 PDT         $8,763.00         Bid Placed

vaxis         02-Nov-2007 12:07 PDT         $8,513.00         Bid Placed

davidfernand         02-Nov-2007 12:05 PDT         $8,263.00         Bid Placed

fatjobbie         02-Nov-2007 12:01 PDT         $8,013.00         Bid Placed

nrnf         02-Nov-2007 12:01 PDT         $7,777.00         Bid Placed

nrnf         02-Nov-2007 11:56 PDT         $7,750.00         Bid Placed

manuelcabeza         02-Nov-2007 11:56 PDT         $7,500.00         Bid Placed

manuelcabeza         02-Nov-2007 11:54 PDT         $4,200.00         Bid Placed

pelayos         02-Nov-2007 11:54 PDT         $4,100.00         Bid Placed

manuelcabeza         02-Nov-2007 10:52 PDT         $4,000.00         Bid Placed

pelayos         02-Nov-2007 10:52 PDT         $3,900.00         Bid Placed

manuelcabeza         02-Nov-2007 10:52 PDT         $3,800.00         Bid Placed

pelayos         02-Nov-2007 10:52 PDT         $3,700.00         Bid Placed

manuelcabeza         02-Nov-2007 10:22 PDT         $3,600.00         Bid Placed

cavalcanti99         02-Nov-2007 10:22 PDT         $3,500.00         Bid Placed

manuelcabeza         02-Nov-2007 09:04 PDT         $2,100.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         02-Nov-2007 04:58 PDT         $2,050.00         Bid Placed

tosk         02-Nov-2007 04:58 PDT         $2,000.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         02-Nov-2007 04:58 PDT         $1,950.00         Bid Placed

tosk         02-Nov-2007 04:57 PDT         $1,900.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         02-Nov-2007 04:57 PDT         $1,850.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         31-Oct-2007 04:03 PDT         $1,750.00         Bid Placed

pelayos         31-Oct-2007 03:43 PDT         $1,700.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 21:27 PDT         $1,650.00         Bid Placed

qubo         30-Oct-2007 21:27 PDT         $1,600.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 15:12 PDT         $1,550.00         Bid Placed

pelayos         30-Oct-2007 15:11 PDT         $1,500.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 15:11 PDT         $1,450.00         Bid Placed

pelayos         30-Oct-2007 15:11 PDT         $1,400.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 14:52 PDT         $1,350.00         Bid Placed

hormiga         30-Oct-2007 14:52 PDT         $1,300.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 14:52 PDT         $1,250.00         Bid Placed

hormiga         30-Oct-2007 14:51 PDT         $1,000.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 14:49 PDT         $975.00         Bid Placed

gh internet         30-Oct-2007 14:49 PDT         $950.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 14:01 PDT         $825.00         Bid Placed

eporcino         30-Oct-2007 14:01 PDT         $800.00         Bid Placed

eporcino         30-Oct-2007 13:10 PDT         $750.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 13:10 PDT         $725.00         Bid Placed

eporcino         30-Oct-2007 13:10 PDT         $700.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 13:10 PDT         $675.00         Bid Placed

eporcino         30-Oct-2007 13:10 PDT         $650.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 13:10 PDT         $625.00         Bid Placed

eporcino         30-Oct-2007 13:10 PDT         $600.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 12:33 PDT         $525.00         Bid Placed

42sn         30-Oct-2007 12:33 PDT         $500.00         Bid Placed

42sn         30-Oct-2007 12:27 PDT         $450.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 12:27 PDT         $425.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 12:27 PDT         $424.00         Bid Placed

piety         30-Oct-2007 12:27 PDT         $399.00         Bid Placed

piety         30-Oct-2007 12:25 PDT         $300.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 12:25 PDT         $275.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 12:16 PDT         $200.00         Bid Placed

piety         30-Oct-2007 12:15 PDT         $190.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 12:14 PDT         $180.00         Bid Placed

realestatebr         30-Oct-2007 12:14 PDT         $170.00         Bid Placed

realestatebr         30-Oct-2007 12:10 PDT         $120.00         Bid Placed

piety         30-Oct-2007 11:53 PDT         $110.00         Bid Placed

namegeek         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $100.00         Initial Bid

eporcino         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $100.00         Initial Bid

oskr         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $91.00         Initial Bid

nrnf         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $89.00         Initial Bid

saggydimes         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $79.00         Initial Bid

toplawyer         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $70.00         Initial Bid

itnet         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $70.00         Initial Bid

jodigirl         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $70.00         Initial Bid

pm87435         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $61.00         Initial Bid

hormiga         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

play         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

incresa         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

loopingmedia         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

qubo         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

tosk         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

manuelcabeza         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

cavalcanti99         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

nastyinca         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

lightning         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

domainname         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

frisky         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

1002626         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

42sn         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

aligned         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $60.00         Initial Bid

pelayos         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

vitorhugocos         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

fhfg489d4         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

duph         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

tsunamypower         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

webfreesnap         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

snaps         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

vaxis         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

benfranklin         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

rocket         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

invisibleguy         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

halvarez         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

bolsa         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

davidfernand         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

comercio         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

cyberair7         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

cirus         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

smudger         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

andino         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

floes         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

mixalakis         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

namepros.com         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

michaelg1234         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

bigmooli         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

creekway         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

jasebud         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

hydrobob         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

bluesymphony         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

lynchq         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

realestatebr         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

ktyongman         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

gh internet         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

thevirtual         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

milinkovic         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

piety         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

fatjobbie         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid

azuca21         30-Oct-2007 11:43 PDT         $59.00         Initial Bid