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Why is this domain a profitable and successful investment?

The domain is formed from the merger of the two words extra and gold. What characterizes high quality, expertise and prestige. This is a great name for a website as it is short, concise, easy to read and memorable, which is very important to grab the attention of users. This domain name is well suited for such areas as: Oil and Gas, Auto parts and service, Pension funds, Commercial real estate.

    EXTRA SHORT LENGTH - the length of the name of this domain up to .com is only 5 characters. Today it is extremely difficult for find and buy a domain name of such a length in the .com domain zone. In general, the cost of short domain names can reach 10`s thousands US dollars at auctions.
High QualityEstablished as a member on, it has risen to the top of our great domain golf website ranking list and it is undoubtedly an adequate solution for your ascension to the ranks.<|endoftext|>Photo via Flickr user Jeff Jackson Last December, Kym Hall cobbled together her own Robot Christmas in order to honour her recently deceased sister. "I think my sister would really like the Robot Christmas—being able to visit with loved ones at the end of the year when they are still living," she said. While the inaugural set of live performances soon helped this fledgling robot performer land her own studio, she wants to see its platform get wider. Building magic bots out of leftover bits of parts so that children can experience the thrill of building their own inventions—either themselves or collaborate with others to build aesthetically pleasing, robotic toys—is something Kym Hall hopes to embark upon in the future. "Kids will have access to Maker Bots, they will be able to program them what to do and what not," she told me in a phone interview. "This is a way for children to get the skills they need to study design and engineering." Reinventing Legos is a one-off design project Inuit people are renowned for building all sorts of things using Lego, as done in modern western art. This particular brainchild of Okana Reindevors, one of the creators, is about trying to recreate how these archetypal architectures are used today in digital formights such as the Laboboard. "From what we've been able to reconstruct so far, it seems that our ancestors used their pieces to build piece-by-piece functioning structures" from which they would manipulate their valuable Jewelry and tribal and symbolic items," the website explains. Lego earlier this year introduced an augmented-reality headset that measures your height, weight and running form with live-streaming technology, allowing users to clip in virtual LEDs, and control, and interface with the everyday world around them. The project is slated to launch this fall and will allow parents to monitor and compete in, among other things, a competition to see who can build a "mobile shop" out of the Lego components they bring home. Reindevors successfully created their first product by competing in the laboboard competition, but had not yet felt entirely restrung in discipline, according to her research. The social experience of parent supervision—where you have to built small properties of a building, with indicators for people checking out and a workbench—had lost its power, she explained. "When you have a robot that mimics human movements, you can completely replace those functions in the next stage. It becomes like building a house, you control the plastic pathways!" she told me. She presented her basic ideas to R/C head-scholar Euan Longmore earlier this year, and was encouraged by his reaction. "I wondered what would be kind based parent involvement and when would anyone sit the three out hours," he told me. So High Seven kind-of takes on its own part of that task: Get kids ready to use Legos after all. The digital issue wholly survives; Lego's entire COB mindset comes into play, forming an environment in which about 70 percent of children complete the roadblocks and then