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No. The .com is what signifies something as being a URL. More specifically, these days ".anything" is the signifier. It provides context. context is important. It's often necessary. Do top-level domains really serve a purpose now? Yes, of course. the TLD is a necessary part of the URI. monkey.com and monkey.org can be two entirely different web ...


4

The only reference to research which I found was on the site usability.gov which did some research on optimal url names for government organization. To quote the article When the General Services Administration (GSA) changed the names of the U.S. government's official Web portals from FirstGov.gov to USA.gov and FirstGov en espaƱol.gov to ...


2

First, it's not clear whether you consider difficult for you or for your users. If organization is a problem for you (but users don't necessarily see this as a problem), then you could easily use a date based folder structure and then re-write URLs so your users can't see the dates. As for the outcome, you don't provide any info, but depending on the ...


1

This would seem like a good idea but it could also be misleading or confusing. If I told you to visit my website at mycoolwebsite, then lets say you waited a month, by the time you tried visiting my site, another website came out at mycoolwebsite.club. There are 2 problems here: The first one is that it would take a long time to become standardized, due to ...


1

One solution is sorting posts by category. The url structure can be like this: domain/category-name/post-title Side note: Many times it's really useful to know when something was written. Or to even occasionally review and update. For example programming related articles.



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