What Is Website Forwarding?
Using Additional Domain Names to Forward Traffic
If you want to drive traffic to your primary website, use additional domain names to forward traffic to a single web address. Spellings, alternate extensions, abbreviations, and even the words "keyword" are all examples of different domain names pointing to the same website.
How to Point Multiple Domain Names To Your Website
Sometimes a website is so good that you have to name it multiple times. Web forwarding is included in the cost of the domain name and allows you to point one or more domain names to an existing website. You may be wondering how you would use additional domain names to drive traffic to your website. Spellings, alternate extensions, abbreviations, and even the words "keyword" are all examples of different domain names pointing to the same website.
Dynadot: Free Domain Forwarding
Dynadot provides domain forwarding, stealth forwarding, and email forwarding for free through your account control panel for all of your domains. You can forward any domain name in your account.
Web Forwarding in Domain Name Secure
Every new domain name registration includes web forwarding. Click here to register a new domain name. When you transfer a domain name to NameSecure or renew it, you will get Web forwarding.
A Survey on Redirecting Web Pages
URL forwarding is a World Wide Web technique for making a web page available under more than one URL address. A page with a different URL is opened when a web browser tries to open a URL that has been re-posted. When all pages in a URL forwarding domain are automatically redirecting to a different domain, it's called domain redirecting.
Modern browsers always show the real URL in the address bar, so the threat is lessened when URL redirection is used. redirecting can take you to sites that will attempt to attack you in other ways. A site that a user is directed to is a site that will attempt to trick them into installing a fake software that will kill their computer.
A redirect is a response with a status code beginning with 3 that causes a browser to display a different page. A number of decisions need to be made if a client encounters a redirecting website. Different status codes are used by clients to understand the purpose of the redirecting, how to handle caching and which request method to use for the next request.