You don’t have to use all of these, or any of these, if you find an available name you like right away.
LeanDomainSearch. Lean Domain Search is consistently ranked as one of the best domain name generators on the Internet, and rightly so. All you have to do is start with a keyword and you’ll get a bunch of results.
NameStation. In addition to searching for domain names, you can also host a contest and crowdsource name suggestions. So, not only are you getting automated results, but you also get creative input from other people.
NameMesh. Just type two or three keywords into the search bar and the generator produces a variety of available domain names categorized under headings like “common,” “new,” “short,” “similar,” “ and “fun.”
BustAName. BustAName allows you to save and manage/organize your searches for later use. It has a “List of Words” feature that advise you of similar words to your search – which you can then organize inside folders. Also can set prefixes, suffixes, hyphens, plurals, and even the option to drop the last vowel of a word.
Panabee. Panabee gives you a list of related terms, which can help point you in another direction. It also checks social media usernames on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and Tumblr.
Domainr. Nowadays, it’s difficult to find a domain name that end with the popular .com, .net, and .org. Domainr is an innovative web tool that helps you explore other choices. Examples are popular websites like last.fm and del.icio.us stand out from the crowd. Of course, searches will also include popular top-level domains that are available.
Dot-O-Mator. Suggests site names based on keywords that you’ve entered (keywords). Alternatively, you can use a category of prefixes (like “Tech” or “Games”) and suffixes (like “Hardware” or “Web 2.0 words”) to generate suggested site names for you. It’s a helpful tool for, at the very least, obtaining inspiration for a site name.