All Internet content is accessed via an Internet domain. A domain is an address designating a particular location on the Internet. If your website were a building on the Internet, the hosting would be a virtual plot and the domain would be the address that would say who you were and which neighbourhood you belonged to. You can register a domain name via an accredited domain registrar, and once you have done this you become the registrant or user of the domain. The domain name remains yours as long as you use it in accordance with the rules of registration and regularly renew its registration. It then becomes your own, permanent, personally selected address, where everyone can easily find you at any time. You can also host a permanent email address on it.

You can register your desired Internet domain name within the .RS and Cyrillic .СРБ country code top-level domains in four simple steps. First, think of a good domain name that meets the technical requirements. Second, check whether the domain name you want is free by doing an availability search. Then choose the right second-level domain from one of the five possible choices, depending on your legal status. Finally, choose the accredited registrar whose prices, services and terms suit you best. You can in some cases complete the entire process of choosing and registering your domain and buying hosting and other services on the website of one of the accredited registrars within just a few minutes, by paying online.

You can get more information about domains and registration on the site, which has been set up specially for those wanting to establish or improve their presence on the Internet.

A great many major foreign and Serbian companies registered multiple domain names on the .RS and .СРБ national domains early on, and in so doing fully protected their interests in the Serbian Internet space. Those who did not do so in time but believe that a domain name registered by another party infringes their intellectual property or other subjective rights can bring out-of-court domain dispute proceedings before the Committee for the Resolution of Disputes Relating to the Registration of National Internet Domains.