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Internationalized Domain Names

Register your domain in multiple languages

101domainnameservice.com offers Internationalized Domain Names (IDNs) for the five major generic top level domain extensions, and for a variety of international domain extensions. Below is a list of currently-supported IDN extensions and languages - simply choose which language and extension you'd like to register a domain for, use the provided character keyboard to fill in the desired domain name, and click search to see if it is available. As always, our registration process is quick and easy, and you can check back often to see if there are new languages and/or extensions available.

ALL AVAILABLE LANGUAGES & EXTENSIONS (select and create your IDN domain)

Albanian Arabic Belarusian Bulgarian Catalan
Chinese Simplified Chinese Traditional Croatian Czech Danish
Dutch Esperanto Estonian Faroese Finnish
French German Greek Hebrew Hindi
Hungarian Icelandic Irish Italian Japanese
Kazakh Korean Latvian Lithuanian Luxembourgish
Macedonian Maltese Meankieli Moldavian Norwegian
Persian Polish Portuguese Romanian Russian
Sami Serbian Slovak Slovenian Spanish
Swedish Tamil Thai Turkish Ukrainian


Internationalized Domain Names (IDNs) are domain names represented by local language characters. Such domain names could contain letters or characters from non-ASCII scripts (for example, Arabic or Chinese). Many efforts are ongoing in the Internet community to make domain names available in character sets other than ASCII.

These "internationalized domain name" (IDN) efforts were the subject of a 25 September 2000 resolution by the ICANN Board of Directors, which recognized "that it is important that the Internet evolve to be more accessible to those who do not use the ASCII character set," and also stressed that "the internationalization of the Internet's domain name system must be accomplished through standards that are open, non-proprietary, and fully compatible with the Internet's existing end-to-end model and that preserve globally unique naming in a universally resolvable public name space."

Why is there a need for new gTLDs?
The wider Internet community that takes part in the ICANN policy development process has advocated for new gTLDs. The expansion will allow for more innovation, choice and change to the Internet’s addressing system, now constrained by only 21 generic top-level domain names. In a world with 1.5 billion Internet users—and growing—diversity, choice and competition are key to the continued success and reach of the global network.

IDN stands for Internationalized Domain Name. IDNs are domain names represented by local language characters. Such domain names could contain characters with diacritical marks as required by many European languages, or characters from non-Latin scripts (for example, Arabic or Chinese). IDNs make the domain name label as it is displayed and viewed by the end user different from that transmitted in the DNS. To avoid confusion the following terminology is used: The A-label is what is transmitted in the DNS protocol and this is the ASCII-compatible (ACE) form of an IDNA string; for example "xn--11b5bs1di". The U-label is what should be displayed to the user and is the representation of the Internationalized Domain Name (IDN) in Unicode; Lastly, the LDH-label strictly refers to an all-ASCII label that obeys the "hostname" (LDH) conventions and that is not an IDN.