Creating a Domain Range and End Behavior Worksheet is a quick and easy way to track the behavior of domain names over time. This approach lets you assess the current Domain Range and End Behavior on a per domain basis, rather than on an overall domain-wide basis.
Once you have created a domain range and end behavior worksheet, you should look at how your domain names have changed over time. You can do this by looking at the top and bottom boundaries of each domain name and then comparing those boundaries to the domain name. If the domain name has increased in length over time, you may want to alter the boundary points accordingly.
Another approach is to follow the top and bottom domains with a red line for each domain names. Then you can see how those domains have changed over time. If you add the red line that covers the domain name with a white line for each domain name, you can see if there have been any changes to the domain name over time. If the domain name has changed, you may want to revise the top and bottom boundary points.
Once you are sure that the changes you are seeing are not arbitrary, you can look at a domain name that has moved into a higher-level domain name. Here you can use the top and bottom boundaries as a way to measure the progress of a domain name over time.
One strategy is to look at the top and bottom lines from the beginning of the domain name and the end of the domain name. Take note of any changes to the boundary points over time. Then change those boundaries slightly to see if you notice a difference.
If there is no difference in the domains, you can repeat the same process as before, but this time look at the top and bottom lines on the first part of the domain name and the second part of the domain name. Again, you can follow the top and bottom lines to see if there are any changes to the boundary points. When the boundary points do not change over time, you can go back to step one and repeat the process.
When the numbers start to change, it is time to review the domain name’s domain range. In most cases, if a domain name is in a higher-level domain name it is going to move up in terms of strength because the webmaster is getting more domain names to cover the reachable Internet audience.
Once you have added the domain name into a stronger domain name, it will become less important to the webmaster. Look at the pattern of how the top and bottom boundaries change over time and see if you can determine if the domain name is being added to a stronger domain name or simply moves up in a lower-level domain name.