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A list of alternate domains that point to @mailinator.com
@binkmail.com
@bobmail.info
@chammy.info
@devnullmail.com
@letthemeatspam.com
@mailinater.com
@mailinator.net
@mailinator2.com
@notmailinator.com
@reallymymail.com
@reconmail.com
@safetymail.info
@sendspamhere.com
@sogetthis.com
@spambooger.com
@spamherelots.com
@spamhereplease.com
@spamthisplease.com
@streetwisemail.com
@suremail.info
@thisisnotmyrealemail.com
@tradermail.info
@veryrealemail.com
@zippymail.info
@borrame

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commented Sep 28, 2014

Don't list them together because websites will add them to a ban list. This hurts mailinator.

@mro1337

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commented Sep 29, 2014

i run a service where people sign up with mailinator and then abuse my service. i LIKE hurting fucking mailinator

@superduper

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commented Sep 29, 2014

@mro1337 verify your users with sms

@nocturnalgeek

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Owner Author

commented Sep 29, 2014

@borrame If some website wants to ban mailinator's emails, they can just look up the domain's MX record and check whether it's the same as mailinator's!

@rossdavies

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commented Oct 3, 2014

Not good for mailinator youre hurting the service youre supporting by posting this.

@neocogent

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commented Nov 21, 2014

You can just make your own mail domain anyway but I guess that's a few seconds more work than most people want for this. Visit freedns.afraid.org, select a cool sounding domain, enter a subdomain of your choice and add an MX record pointing at mailinator. ta da.

@AlphaDG

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commented Mar 10, 2015

Look at it from the website owners perspective... If you are serious about creating an account or profile, you have no reason to enter a 'fake' email address. It shows distrust toward the website, so why should the website trust you? Of course we add these to our 'ban' lists. If you spent 4-5 hours each week deleting fake accounts, you would see it from the website owners side. Remember, they are human beings just like the rest of us, not a machine. Here is our main list... (these are not just mailinator)
@0815.ru
@10minutemail.co.za
@10minutemail.com
@33mail.com
@6ip.us
@armyspy.com
@binkmail.com
@boun.cr
@bobmail.info
@brennendesreich.de
@bund.us
@cachedot.net
@cashforcarsbristol.co.uk
@ce.mintemail.com
@chammy.info
@clrmail.com
@cuvox.de
@dacoolest.com
@dayrep.com
@devnullmail.com
@discard.email
@discardmail.com
@discardmail.de
@dispomail.eu
@dispostable.com
@dodgit.com
@drdrb.com
@eelmail.com
@einrot.com
@emailproxsy.com
@fleckens.hu
@getairmail.com
@grr.la
@guerrillamail.biz
@guerrillamail.com
@guerrillamail.de
@guerrillamail.net
@guerrillamail.org
@guerrillamailblock.com
@gustr.com
@harakirimail.com
@hulapla.de
@hushmail.com
@imgof.com
@imgv.de
@inboxproxy.com
@incognitomail.org
@jourrapide.com
@lags.us
@letthemeatspam.com
@maildrop.cc
@mailforspam.com
@mailhub.pw
@mailimate.com
@mailinator.com
@mailinator.net
@mailinator2.com
@mailnesia.com
@mailnull.com
@mailproxsy.com
@mailtothis.com
@meltmail.com
@mintemail.com
@my10minutemail.com
@mynetstore.de
@mytrashmail.com
@nonspam.eu
@nonspammer.de
@notmailinator.com
@qoika.com
@reallymymail.com
@reconmail.com
@rhyta.com
@s0ny.net
@safetymail.info
@sendspamhere.com
@sharedmailbox.org
@sharklasers.com
@sogetthis.com
@soodonims.com
@spam4.me
@spamavert.com
@spambog.com
@spambog.de
@spambog.ru
@spambooger.com
@spambox.us
@spamgourmet.com
@spamherelots.com
@spamhereplease.com
@spamhole.com
@spamstack.net
@spamthisplease.com
@stonerfans.com
@streetwisemail.com
@superrito.com
@suremail.info
@tafmail.com
@teewars.org
@teleworm.us
@thehighlands.co.uk
@thisisnotmyrealemail.com
@throwawayemailaddress.com
@tradermail.info
@trbvm.com
@value-mycar.co.uk
@veryrealemail.com
@yopmail.com
@zippymail.info
@zxcvbnm.co.uk

@macks2008

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commented May 4, 2015

@AlphaDG excellent point. IMHO, both sides have valid points, so I say list the alternate domains and may the smartest users and administrators win! After all, there's things like miscellaneous free DNS services and the ever important WHOIS DB, so a particularly clever person or administrator could take advantage of those. heck [user], if you're so damn worried about spam, make a Gmail account and let it collect dust until it's automatically pruned. Unfortunately, there's not a good counterattack for the administrator to use against a Gmail account except to block Gmail altogether, which also excludes many genuine users (self included)... But then, Gmail does take a good couple of minutes to set up, which tends to leave only genuine users or hardcore spammers... Anyway, I'm beginning to ramble, so...

@jusopi

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commented May 14, 2015

The fact the most websites mandate some sort of sign-up process has driven user to seek services like Mailinator. If more websites implemented a) an easy to delete-your-account process and/or b) a try-before-you-buy type service whereby the user can test drive the website before signing up, you'd probably see less resistance and fake accounts. Until said websites implement a more consumer-friendly approach to those only seeking to test the water, consumers such as myself will continue utilize and create more tools to circumvent the process.

@macks2008

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commented Aug 9, 2015

@jusopi that pretty much nailed down the epitome of why I use mailinator and similar tools... and although I can't say I know of any similar tools, unless Gmail (as mentioned in my previous comment) is considered one.
@neocogent sorry to reply to such an old comment (almost nine months...), but, as I forgot to mention in my previous comment, I can't seem to use or even sign up for afraid.org's free DNS service. The captcha keeps returning false when I know I'm entering the right letters. Any idea what I can do? Same goes for the spamarrest captcha that, without a correct response, prevents customer service emails from getting through, by the way, so I can't even talk to them.

@mikaelcom

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commented Aug 14, 2015

@ggPeti

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commented Dec 4, 2015

@jusopi but if it's against the ToS of a service to use a disposable email address for signing up, you can't just say that that rule doesn't apply to you. You are basically saying "You can't stop me so don't even try". Yes I will try to stop you if you are violating the contract we make when you create that throwaway account in my service.

@memepo

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commented Jan 1, 2016

@ggPeti ToS are not a contract and have no legal validity

@deep2mail

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commented Jan 8, 2016

Check out this
http://mailinatar.com

@Bachsau

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commented Apr 11, 2016

If you don't want people to use mailinator addresses, don't force them to "register" for things that could also work without it, eg. downloads of trial versions. If you do, you're a spammer and deserve a database full of bullshit!

@ghost

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commented Apr 25, 2016

i'm using temp mails to register at 95% of websites ! try to block us if you can ! fuck spammers and sellers of datas ! enjoy your useless database

@JConwayAWT

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commented May 2, 2016

Here's an updated list that I put together tonight of domains which host primarily ephemeral email accounts:

@0815.ru
@10minutemail.com
@10minutemail.co.za
@2trom.com
@33mail.com
@6ip.us
@abyssmail.com
@accountant.com
@acdcfan.com
@activist.com
@adexec.com
@africamail.com
@aircraftmail.com
@allergist.com
@alumni.com
@alumnidirector.com
@anappthat.com
@angelic.com
@appraiser.net
@archaeologist.com
@arcticmail.com
@armyspy.com
@artlover.com
@asia.com
@asia-mail.com
@atheist.com
@auctioneer.net
@australiamail.com
@bartender.net
@bellair.net
@berlin.com
@bikerider.com
@binkmail.com
@birdlover.com
@blader.com
@boardermail.com
@bobmail.info
@boun.cr
@brazilmail.com
@brennendesreich.de
@brew-master.com
@brew-meister.com
@bsdmail.com
@bund.us
@cachedot.net
@californiamail.com
@cash4u.com
@cashforcarsbristol.co.uk
@catlover.com
@ce.mintemail.com
@chammy.info
@cheerful.com
@chef.net
@chemist.com
@chinamail.com
@clerk.com
@clrmail.com
@clubmember.org
@collector.org
@columnist.com
@comic.com
@computer4u.com
@consultant.com
@contractor.net
@coolsite.net
@counsellor.com
@cutey.com
@cuvox.de
@cyberdude.com
@cybergal.com
@cyberservices.com
@cyber-wizard.com
@dacoolest.com
@dallasmail.com
@dayrep.com
@dbzmail.com
@deliveryman.com
@devnullmail.com
@diplomats.com
@discard.email
@discardmail.com
@discardmail.de
@disciples.com
@discofan.com
@dispomail.eu
@disposable.com
@dispostable.com
@doctor.com
@dodgit.com
@doglover.com
@doramail.com
@dr.com
@drdrb.com
@dublin.com
@dutchmail.com
@eelmail.com
@einrot.com
@elvisfan.com
@email.com
@emailproxsy.com
@engineer.com
@englandmail.com
@europe.com
@europemail.com
@execs.com
@fakeinbox.com
@fastservice.com
@filzmail.com
@financier.com
@fireman.net
@fleckens.hu
@galaxyhit.com
@gardener.com
@geologist.com
@germanymail.com
@getairmail.com
@gmx.com
@gmx.us
@graduate.org
@graphic-designer.com
@greenmail.net
@groupmail.com
@grr.la
@guerrillamail.biz
@guerrillamailblock.com
@guerrillamail.com
@guerrillamail.de
@guerrillamail.net
@guerrillamail.org
@gustr.com
@hackermail.com
@hairdresser.net
@harakirimail.com
@hilarious.com
@hiphopfan.com
@hmamail.com
@homemail.com
@hot-shot.com
@housemail.com
@hulapla.de
@humanoid.net
@hushmail.com
@imgof.com
@imgv.de
@iname.com
@inboxproxy.com
@incognitomail.org
@innocent.com
@inorbit.com
@instruction.com
@instructor.net
@insurer.com
@irelandmail.com
@israelmail.com
@italymail.com
@job4u.com
@journalist.com
@jourrapide.com
@keromail.com
@kissfans.com
@kittymail.com
@koreamail.com
@lags.us
@leeching.net
@legislator.com
@letthemeatspam.com
@linuxmail.org
@lobbyist.com
@lovecat.com
@madonnafan.com
@maildrop.cc
@mailforspam.com
@mailhub.pw
@mailimate.com
@mailinator2.com
@mailinator.com
@mailinator.net
@mail-me.com
@mailnesia.com
@mailnull.com
@mailproxsy.com
@mailtothis.com
@marchmail.com
@meltmail.com
@metalfan.com
@mexicomail.com
@minister.com
@mintemail.com
@moscowmail.com
@mt2015.com
@munich.com
@musician.org
@muslim.com
@my10minutemail.com
@mynetstore.de
@myself.com
@mytrashmail.com
@net-shopping.com
@ninfan.com
@nonpartisan.com
@nonspam.eu
@nonspammer.de
@notmailinator.com
@null.net
@nycmail.com
@oath.com
@optician.com
@orthodontist.net
@pacific-ocean.com
@pacificwest.com
@pediatrician.com
@petlover.com
@photographer.net
@physicist.net
@planetmail.com
@planetmail.net
@polandmail.com
@politician.com
@post.com
@presidency.com
@priest.com
@programmer.net
@protestant.com
@publicist.com
@pwrby.com
@qoika.com
@qualityservice.com
@radiologist.net
@ravemail.com
@reallymymail.com
@realtyagent.com
@reborn.com
@reconmail.com
@reggaefan.com
@registerednurses.com
@reincarnate.com
@religious.com
@repairman.com
@representative.com
@rescueteam.com
@rhyta.com
@rocketship.com
@s0ny.net
@safetymail.info
@safrica.com
@saintly.com
@salesperson.net
@samerica.com
@sanfranmail.com
@scotlandmail.com
@secretary.net
@sendspamhere.com
@sharedmailbox.org
@sharklasers.com
@snakebite.com
@socialworker.net
@sociologist.com
@sogetthis.com
@solution4u.com
@songwriter.net
@soodonims.com
@spainmail.com
@spam4.me
@spamavert.com
@spambog.com
@spambog.de
@spambog.ru
@spambooger.com
@spambox.us
@spamgourmet.com
@spamherelots.com
@spamhereplease.com
@spamhole.com
@spamstack.net
@spamthisplease.com
@stonerfans.com
@streetwisemail.com
@superrito.com
@suremail.info
@surgical.net
@swedenmail.com
@swissmail.com
@tafmail.com
@teachers.org
@tech-center.com
@techie.com
@technologist.com
@teewars.org
@teleworm.us
@thehighlands.co.uk
@theplate.com
@therapist.net
@thisisnotmyrealemail.com
@throwawayemailaddress.com
@toke.com
@toothfairy.com
@torontomail.com
@tradermail.info
@tvstar.com
@umpire.com
@usa.com
@uymail.com
@value-mycar.co.uk
@veryrealemail.com
@webname.com
@worker.com
@workmail.com
@writeme.com
@yopmail.com
@zetmail.com
@zippymail.info
@zxcvbnm.co.uk

Of course, some are a bit more clever -- Mailinator has a pay list that I didn't feel like getting. 10minutemail updates their domains every so often (haven't tracked it long enough to find out yet exactly how often), but I just have a script that adds their latest domain to my table of banned domains every hour.

Hope this helps someone out there.

@whoacowboy

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commented May 2, 2016

@JConwayAWT, your list is very helpful thanks. I am thinking of creating a list of these urls that admins can pull here on github. You mentioned

I just have a script that adds their latest domain to my table of banned domains every hour.

how do you do this. Do you have the URL and then are you pinging the mx server and removing matches? Would you mind sharing your script or collaborating on an open source project to build a "complete" list. No worries if not.

@jimimaseye

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commented May 9, 2016

@JConwayAWT

Thanks for the updated list. Keep them coming!

I see no reason for these sites to exist EXCEPT to promote spammers - the total opposite to what they claim to exist for. There is never a need to have a 10 minute address to register to something - most things online that require an email address to register also need the email address for notifications etc - and therefore need to exist for longer than 10 minutes. There are plenty of REAL alternatives for managing spam in your Inboxes (using plus addressing or 'disposable addresses' - all available to the main email providers) which you have control over. The only people using these addresses are those with bad intentions of p1ssing someone off and dumping their sh1te on forums (something I spend a LOT of time deleting every day). Scums that use these 10 minute addresses to abuse forums and spam everything do so because they want to hit as quick as possible and dont want the hassle of setting up accounts and going through checks and verifications that genuine mail hosts would force them to just so they can make maximum impact.

So lets keep this list updated! So I can continue to add them to our Forum blacklist.

@g0ldPRO

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commented May 14, 2016

Email verification is obsolete.
If someone does not want to communicate his email (and I hardly see why anyone would), he will find a way to subscribe with a 2nd email, a fake mail, a google email followed by '+keyword' or any other trick like those.
Sms verifications are not reliable neither.

You can either hunt all the trash-mails in the world created each day or adopt a non-retrograde registration system.

  • No verification at all
  • OpenID
  • Give privilege to an user depending of its actions and account creation time (StackOverflow)
@springjools

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commented May 20, 2016

Here are some more:

@gmail.com
@googlemail.com
@yahoo.com
@mailinator.com
@gmx.de

@Roly67

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commented Jun 1, 2016

The Problem
As a SaaS company, we struggled with scammers registering for our services using disposable email addresses. Typical bad behavior associated with Disposable Email Addresses (DEA)s was:

  • Creating multiple accounts to game the system for multiple free trials
  • Payment fraud using stolen credit cards

Our charge-back rate for new customers was running at around 15% (not good) overall.

Analysis
We analysed our historic patterns of bad behaviour over a 6 month period and spotted some trends in data signals. In ascending order of significance, the data signals indicating propensity to commit fraud are:

  1. Disposable Email Addresses
  2. IP addresses hiding behind proxies / VPNs
  3. Various free-mail domains. Our top 3 hot ones were hotmail.fr, outlook.fr and gmx.de.
  4. Business domains registered through VistaPrint hosting services
  5. Known territories with high risks

Solution
From our analysis we worked out that scammers can be a sophisticated problem to solve with many using a blended attack of DEAs + IP proxies or VPNs to execute their dastardly deeds.

Fortunately, as a large email verification provider, we have enough data to make a difference. Our automated solution to scammers is using a blended approach of:

  • DEA detection / elimination - We have an extensive, daily updated list of DEAs which we check new signups against. DEAs that are not on our list get added very quickly.
  • IP checks - Proxies and VPNs are identified. We do not allow signups on proxies or VPNs
  • Internal Block Lists - Various territories (e.g. Nigeria / Lagos) are blocked from signing up. We also have lists of domains and IP ranges that have tried scamming us previously.

Our charge-back rate for the last 3 months is <1% from new customers.

Conclusion
For us, as an on-line SaaS merchant, there is a clear and evidenced link between new customers registering using disposable email addresses and the intent to commit fraud.

Many of our customers taking our verification services have spotted the link too. We have customers signed using our services just for DEA detection (especially in the B2C space).

Whatever your view on DEAs, if you are an on-line merchant, you might want to start taking notice of DEAs to reduce your fraud exposure.

@patricker

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commented Jun 17, 2016

Specifically for Mailinator I came up with a process for catching most of their domains, though it may be applicable to other providers depending on how they handle their domains/IP's.

Initially I tried getting help on ServerFault, but just ran into Naysayers... Below is the list, see my answer on ServerFault http://serverfault.com/q/784186/46017 which goes into the process I used. And of course you can check the MX records for any of these to verify they really do point to Mailinator:

0x00.name
1-8.biz
14n.co.uk
1ss.noip.me
2120001.net
3l6.com
4-n.us
4w.io
5gramos.com
80665.com
abyssemail.com
academiccommunity.com
adesktop.com
adobeccepdm.com
adwaterandstir.com
adx-telecom.com
aeonpsi.com
aegia.net
akorde.al
al-qaeda.us
aligamel.com
alisongamel.com
allthegoodnamesaretaken.org
alph.wtf
alsheim.no-ip.org
amazon-aws.org
amoksystems.com
ampsylike.com
an.id.au
andthen.us
animesos.com
ansibleemail.com
anthony-junkmail.com
anthropologycommunity.com
appinventor.nl
aron.us
asspoo.com
assurancespourmoi.eu
astroempires.info
augmentationtechnology.com
autorobotica.com
azjuggalos.com
backalleybowling.info
badgerland.eu
badhus.org
ballsofsteel.net
bandai.nom.co
barrypov.com
barryspov.com
bartoparcadecabinet.com
beck-it.net
bho.hu
bin.8191.at
binkmail.com
biometicsliquidvitamins.com
bitwerke.com
blip.ch
bluedumpling.info
bluewerks.com
bobmail.info
bogotadc.info
bonobo.email
bookthemmore.com
bspooky.com
bum.net
bunchofidiots.com
bunsenhoneydew.com
businesscredit.xyz
buygapfashion.com
buyordie.info
bwa33.net
byebyemail.com
byespm.com
carrnelpartners.com
chammy.info
cheaphorde.com
chef.asana.biz
chielo.com
chilelinks.cl
chinatov.com
chris.burgercentral.us
christopherfretz.com
cigar-auctions.com
cl.gl
clandest.in
clay.xyz
clinicatbf.com
cnamed.com
codeandscotch.com
comwest.de
contentwanted.com
coolandwacky.us
coolimpool.org
cortex.kicks-ass.net
crankhole.com
crastination.de
crossroadsmail.com
cultmovie.com
cybersex.com
czqjii8.com
d8u.us
daemsteam.com
dammexe.net
dancemanual.com
darkharvestfilms.com
darknode.org
dash-pads.com
dataarca.com
datarca.com
datazo.ca
davidkoh.net
deekayen.us
defomail.com
degradedfun.net
derder.net
devnullmail.com
diapaulpainting.com
digitalmariachis.com
dinkmail.com
disario.info
dispo.in
dolphinnet.net
doquier.tk
dotslashrage.com
douchelounge.com
doxcity.net
dqkerui.com
dragons-spirit.org
drynic.com
dspwebservices.com
dukedish.com
eastwan.net
eatrnet.com
eco.ilmale.it
emailsingularity.net
eonmech.com
etgdev.de
exitstageleft.net
ezstest.com
f4k.es
failbone.com
faithkills.org
fangoh.com
fartwallet.com
faze.biz
fc66998.com
fetchnet.co.uk
figshot.com
fingermouse.org
flowu.com
flyinggeek.net
foquita.com
forecastertests.com
forspam.net
francanet.com.br
freebullets.net
freecat.net
freechristianbookstore.com
freefattymovies.com
freemommyvids.com
freeplumpervideos.com
freeschoolgirlvids.com
freeshemaledvds.com
freesistervids.com
freetubearchive.com
fuckedupload.com
fun2.biz
furzauflunge.de
gamegregious.com
garrymccooey.com
gav0.com
genderfuck.net
gero.us
gibit.us
giuypaiw8.com
globaltouron.com
glucosegrin.com
greenst.info
greggamel.net
greyjack.com
gregorygamel.com
gregorygamel.net
gwspt71.com
habitue.net
hdmoviestore.us
healyourself.xyz
heathenhero.com
helloricky.com
herpderp.nl
hoanggiaanh.com
hostmonitor.net
hvtechnical.com
icantbelieveineedtoexplainthisshit.com
icemovie.link
ignoremail.com
ihaxyour.info
illistnoise.com
ilnostrogrossograssomatrimoniomolisano.com
ilovespam.com
imankul.com
imovie.link
inapplicable.org
ipswell.com
irssi.tv
ispuntheweb.com
j-p.us
jafps.com
jdmadventures.com
jellyrolls.com
jeramywebb.com
jobposts.net
jobs-to-be-done.net
joetestalot.com
joelpet.com
josefadventures.org
jredm.com
jungkamushukum.com
jyliananderik.com
kah.pw
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mwarner.org
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nomailthankyou.com
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nubescontrol.com
ny7.me
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reconmail.com
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rgphotos.net
rhombushorizons.com
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rnailinator.com
ronnierage.net
rotaniliam.com
rumgel.com
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scbox.one.pl
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secured-link.net
sendfree.org
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slutty.horse
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streetwisemail.com
studiopolka.tokyo
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suremail.info
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takedowns.org
tanukis.org
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thisisnotmyrealemail.com
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votiputox.org
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zippymail.info
zombie-hive.com
zumpul.com
zxcxc.com

@g0ldPRO

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commented Jul 8, 2016

@Roly67 I myself use a VPN all day. Not to abuse the trial of any website, simply because in my country it's a right to protect my private life. A customer like me would never use your service.

You block entire countries to protect your free offer. At that point does it really make sense to have a free offer? A lot of services are offering a free trial, manually (email, tickets), it is enough to discourage most of the people abusing it and it makes a lot more sense than filtering the whole Internet.

@emh-rowland-oconnor

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commented Jul 9, 2016

Hi @g0ldPRO.

Thanks for the comment. I appreciate the perspective.

Completely understand the use of VPNs for privacy reasons and use one myself in situations such as un-trusted connectivity (e.g. WiFi hotspots when out and about). Also, yes I get that in many countries it is a right to protect ones privacy.

As an online merchant, I too have the right to protect my business and choose with whom to do business. All prospective clients engaging with us in a spirit of openness, honesty and transparency are welcome. Use of VPN / proxy is scored on the fundamental basis of transparency and trust as part of the intent on our part to establish a mutually beneficial working businesses relationship with customers.

We are clear in our signup terms that this is the case. VPN users can then make a choice. Yes, we lose opportunity from the few users who choose to use anonymity technology. On the plus side our fraud / chargeback rates are at an all time low. The positive effects of low fraud rates are increased security of employment for our staff and lower operating costs which we pass on as lower fees to our customers.

Re: territories, google makes a fascinating reading for the levels of fraud in various territories. As a merchant, why would I run the risk of doing business in areas that large players such as PayPal are unwilling to trade?

"Filtering the internet" is interesting. Isn't that what we do in an offline world (e.g. I choose house, car, who to hire, who to do business with etc)? The ability to choose is perhaps a more apt description than "filtering".

I respect your viewpoint for anonymity and privacy online.

@cyberhck

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commented Jul 21, 2016

I do like mailinator and I own a website (wait read, before judging me), I don't like people using mailinator or it's derivatives on my site (wait, read further before judging me) I like mailinator when I'm testing my own development on local server (or when I've got sudo on my cookies) I've always done things like that and I like it. I for instance won't go to some random websites and use junk mail services.

As far as a lot of people complaining about banning them, here's a tip, if I'm offering you a trial period (I really don't, I mostly open source the project here on github) I don't have paid things, I mostly don't host things, and when I do, they are mostly for free, and if you aren't willing give your real email address, then I don't want to do business with you.

As far as protecting your privacy, you're never private anyways, google has data about every website you visit, and so does facebook, (share buttons, google analytics) and I do provide delete option on my website, if you don't want to provide your real email, I don't want you to abuse my product.

@zewt

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commented Jul 31, 2016

"If you are serious about creating an account or profile, you have no reason to enter a 'fake' email address"

That's exactly the sort of cluelessness that makes throwaway emails necessary in the first place: sites that force you to create an account early, before you can even tell whether you want to use the site, just to access enough of the site to see if you're interested in it. Of course we're not serious! I don't give any site my email address until I see a valid reason it should need to contact me. Sites demanding your email address without that are just saying "we want to add you to our spammy newsletter and then nag you when you don't log in for a week".

@avnr

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commented Aug 3, 2016

I have a long-going practice of signing up to web services with a unique email address in the form service-name@mydomain.com where mydomain.com's email server routes all addresses to my real email address. If suddenly I get an unsolicited email on such address (not necessarily spam, even seemingly legit business offers), this means that the web site has compromised my trust either by negligence or by intent and handed my records to a third party. By now, DOZENS of these addresses have been compromised by the good-for-nothing site admins, including sites considered as top-notch (and I mean TOP notch). You will be surprised (or not) how many web sites have sloppy records keeping, including when it comes to credit card data and passwords. You will be surprised (or not) that most of them don't bother to respond to my report of a data breach. Heck, if NSA can't keep their records to themselves, then what can you expect from a guy setting up Wordpress on GoDaddy?

Now to the issue of this thread, this mydomain.com at some point started receiving tons of spam to random email address, probably spammers shooting at dark. But as we know, email spam filters sometimes have false-positive, so if you want to make sure you're not missing an important mail you've got to scan the spam folder - something that became a real nag. So I changed my policy. I now register for services with a unique address per service like before but on servers such as mailinator.com et al. - which by design have no spam filter, and check only my addresses of interest. It is pretty easy to aggregate all these addresses if you're into a bit of Slack. So now I can tell when and where my data was compromised, without daily galloping over mountains of spam. If that makes you mark me as a persona non grate, well, I still wish you all the best and will do my business elsewhere.

Being a site admin myself I sympathize with all the sentiments shared in the above thread. But besides being admins we're all also net-citizens, and should object to the de-legitimization of valid technologies that promote our privacy such as mailinator and TOR. In this context, the company mentioned by @Roly67 that does behavioral filtering is, in my humble opinion, the virtual counterpart of plain old-world racism.

@gojefferson

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commented Aug 3, 2016

If you are using fake email addresses to access a website or application, you could be committing a felony. Essentially, getting into an app using fake credentials is a form of computer fraud. Check out the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act: https://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/text/18/1030. Use your real name and email address, or don't use the service.

@avnr

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commented Aug 3, 2016

A real email address is just a valid RFC 5321 mailbox credential associated with a valid MX record. And there is absolutely no difference between the validity of a gmail address and mailinator address. Neither of them verifies an end-user's identity, nor are either's mailboxen necessarily associated with an individual or any real entity. And there is no law that mandates any special naming convention for email aliases, otherwise addresses such as support@github.com were illegal (unless your name happens to be Support).

@gojefferson, In the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act which you were so kind to link there is no mentioning of email addresses, real or assumed names, credentials or anything else relevant to this discussion. We all agree that it is forbidden to fraud, hack, etc. But if you have no fraudulent intent then there in no justification to discriminate against you just because you prefer your mailbox to be hosted on a server which happens to be listed on some Gist collected by some self-appointed prosecutor, judge, and executioner.

@amitkalani1

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commented Sep 29, 2016

@patricker If it's not brute-force, how do you achieved that? I'm interested in learning it.

@RobotUnderscore

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commented Nov 18, 2016

aw man, but I love mailinator

@creolis

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commented Nov 23, 2016

@gojefferson: I don't wanna support fraudulent actions either, but: An email address is a nym, an identifier you may freely choose and as long as you do not impersonate another real person or company or fraudulently use a service, you're not breaking any laws.

If you're signing up to some sort of service using a nickname, that's basically the same thing. Your interpretation of law does NOT correspond with actual jurisdiction in the US and given the fact that you're affiliated to a law firm, you are probably aware of that. So please, do not spread factoid AND please do remember that even if your interpretation WOULD be true you are referring to an Act that only applies ~ 4% of all people on earth, which means your legal advice only concerns a minority and is therefore of little value :)

@herkalurk

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commented Dec 7, 2016

I own a website, and remove all dead emailed/anonymous email accounts. It's right on my front page that anonymous email accounts (like mailinator/sharklasers/etc) can/will be removed without notice. I also run all of this on a VPS, and keeping my VPS not on SPAM IP lists is a challenge some times. I can be black listed for sending to too many dead accounts, and it's much easier to be black listed than white listed.

@danarrib

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commented Dec 21, 2016

Had a situation on my website this weekend. An user have created an account using a maininator address on my website, and then started to do lots of SQL injection attempts in some internal forms. He got no luck, and left lots of logs, so I improved my system security.

Also, I have implemented a domain-check routine so all mailinator-like services are banned. Google requires SMS verification when you create an account, so it's very unlikely an attacker or spammer will use a Google email to register in sites and do ilegal stuff.

@kozec

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commented Dec 24, 2016

I had situation where I had to create new mail account on non-disposable mail service just now, which took me entire 2 minutes of swearing at idiot who thought this list is a good idea. So, I hope you are happy, you just costed some poor regular-mail operator 10GB of space reserved for account that will be never used again :)

@GeroldSetz

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commented Jan 5, 2017

Just released a repository with alternative domains of Mailinator.com at https://github.com/GeroldSetz/Mailinator-Domains. The datasource is www.block-disposable-email.com. Will be updated on a daily basis.

@TheTerrorByte

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commented Feb 26, 2017

The reason people use mailinator is that so many websites reuire you to sign up with an email for one time uses, like reading an article, asking for tech support, downloading something, etc. They dont want their real email to be spammed or you to know it. While there are some dickholes who use mailinator to spam, the vast majority just dont want to use their real email.

@AyrA

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commented Feb 26, 2017

I use a dynamic filter. Whenever a user tries to use an E-Mail address I check it against a blacklist and if not found, then against whatever MX server certain throwaway providers use. This way I don't need to update the blacklist often.

Here are alternatives for you if you want to combat this type of signup:

  • Reply; Force the user to reply to the mail instead of just clicking a link. Most throwaway providers don't allow this to evade being marked as spam servers.
  • Two-Factor auth; Use E-Mail as two factor authentication for login. Throwaway addresses are not very user friendly for this, especially if they use a provider that dynamically assigns one or impose a time limit on it. If you can't send the mail at all, don't allow him to log in.
  • HTTP lookup; Download the website associated with an E-Mail address domain and perform some analysis of the content. This one is especially effective
@szepeviktor

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commented Mar 10, 2017

You may test the list (without @ signs)

xargs -I % bash -c 'echo -n "%:";host -t MX %' < MailinatorAliases | grep -vE "\.mailinat[oe]r\.(com|net)\.$"
@fulldecent

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commented May 8, 2017

For users:

On your own private domain, add a MX record to 23.239.11.30.

This will get your mail through without all this blacklist bullshit. Documentation: http://mailinator.blogspot.com/2008/01/your-own-private-mailinator.html

Spam on or do whatever it is that people here don't want you to do.

@dev-head

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commented Jun 9, 2017

this thread is so old, thanks for the random laugh. IMHO anyone validating MX record during sign up process and banning users who have providers they don't "like" are missing opportunities. If you do this, people don't even bother and move on. If this is how you accept "trust" into your application/service you are going to have a bad time.

@Dahich

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commented Jul 5, 2017

Hello,
anyone can help me with updated list or script so, i can protect my website from using fake emails ?
thank you!

@TheLoombot

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commented Oct 4, 2017

If you're blocking mailinator domains you're doing yourself and your users a disservice.

It's not up to you to decide whether an email account is "real" or "fake." Only whether the address meets RFC spec.

@wshaddix

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commented Nov 28, 2017

I don't have an opinion one way or the other about DEAs but I am curious, from the people who defend using them, what would you prefer the alternative to be? In my experience, the reason websites want to verify your email and/or sms information is so that they know how to get in touch with you for important information (changes to TOS, outage notifications, new releases and features, upcoming sales, etc.). I also understand the frustration when you sign up for a service and all of a sudden you're getting spammed b/c they "shared" your email with 3rd parties, so I'm not defending either side.

If the goal is to be able to push important information to you, how would you prefer that be done if not by email or sms?

@notriddle

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commented Jan 31, 2018

If I'm using a disposable email, then I've decided that I don't want to receive your "important" information.

  • I never read the ToS anyway
  • I don't use it often enough to care about outages
  • I don't use it often enough to care about power user features
  • Sales are never important to me, and are exactly the reason people user disposable email in the first place
@Andrewshrtstp

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commented May 8, 2018

You can get the best of both worlds (spam protection and ability to receive important communications) by using an email forwarding service like https://www.contactburner.com which also provides a free temporary email generator https://fakemail.contactburner.com

@o4oren

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commented Nov 4, 2018

Feel free to use AHEM Ad Hoc Temporary Email when mailinator doesn't cut it you.

@willmedtrainingsolutionscom

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commented Dec 5, 2018

I hate having inaccurate user data in our database when we do lead gen. Here is the full list that we implement on production if you are interested:

@0815.ru
@10minutemail.com
@10minutemail.co.za
@2trom.com
@33mail.com
@6ip.us
@abyssmail.com
@accountant.com
@acdcfan.com
@activist.com
@adexec.com
@africamail.com
@aircraftmail.com
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@bikerider.com
@binkmail.com
@birdlover.com
@blader.com
@boardermail.com
@bobmail.info
@boun.cr
@brazilmail.com
@brennendesreich.de
@brew-master.com
@brew-meister.com
@bsdmail.com
@bund.us
@cachedot.net
@californiamail.com
@cash4u.com
@cashforcarsbristol.co.uk
@catlover.com
@ce.mintemail.com
@chammy.info
@cheerful.com
@chef.net
@chemist.com
@chinamail.com
@clerk.com
@clrmail.com
@clubmember.org
@collector.org
@columnist.com
@comcast.net
@computer4u.com
@consultant.com
@contractor.net
@coolsite.net
@counsellor.com
@cutey.com
@cuvox.de
@cyberdude.com
@cybergal.com
@cyberservices.com
@cyber-wizard.com
@dacoolest.com
@dallasmail.com
@dayrep.com
@dbzmail.com
@deliveryman.com
@devnullmail.com
@diplomats.com
@discard.email
@discardmail.com
@discardmail.de
@disciples.com
@discofan.com
@dispomail.eu
@disposable.com
@dispostable.com
@doctor.com
@dodgit.com
@doglover.com
@doramail.com
@dr.com
@drdrb.com
@dublin.com
@dutchmail.com
@eelmail.com
@einrot.com
@elvisfan.com
@email.com
@emailproxsy.com
@engineer.com
@englandmail.com
@europe.com
@europemail.com
@execs.com
@fakeinbox.com
@fastservice.com
@filzmail.com
@financier.com
@fireman.net
@fleckens.hu
@galaxyhit.com
@gardener.com
@geologist.com
@germanymail.com
@getairmail.com
@gmail.com
@gmx.com
@gmx.us
@graduate.org
@graphic-designer.com
@greenmail.net
@groupmail.com
@grr.la
@guerrillamail.biz
@guerrillamailblock.com
@guerrillamail.com
@guerrillamail.de
@guerrillamail.net
@guerrillamail.org
@gustr.com
@hackermail.com
@hairdresser.net
@harakirimail.com
@hilarious.com
@hiphopfan.com
@hmamail.com
@homemail.com
@hot-shot.com
@housemail.com
@hulapla.de
@humanoid.net
@hushmail.com
@imgof.com
@imgv.de
@iname.com
@inboxproxy.com
@incognitomail.org
@innocent.com
@inorbit.com
@instruction.com
@instructor.net
@insurer.com
@irelandmail.com
@israelmail.com
@italymail.com
@job4u.com
@journalist.com
@jourrapide.com
@keromail.com
@kissfans.com
@kittymail.com
@koreamail.com
@lags.us
@leeching.net
@legislator.com
@letthemeatspam.com
@linuxmail.org
@lobbyist.com
@lovecat.com
@madonnafan.com
@maildrop.cc
@mailforspam.com
@mailhub.pw
@mailimate.com
@mailinator2.com
@mailinator.com
@mailinator.net
@mail-me.com
@mailnesia.com
@mailnull.com
@mailproxsy.com
@mailtothis.com
@marchmail.com
@meltmail.com
@metalfan.com
@mexicomail.com
@minister.com
@mintemail.com
@moscowmail.com
@mt2015.com
@munich.com
@musician.org
@muslim.com
@my10minutemail.com
@mynetstore.de
@myself.com
@mytrashmail.com
@net-shopping.com
@ninfan.com
@nonpartisan.com
@nonspam.eu
@nonspammer.de
@notmailinator.com
@null.net
@nycmail.com
@oath.com
@optician.com
@orthodontist.net
@pacific-ocean.com
@pacificwest.com
@pediatrician.com
@petlover.com
@photographer.net
@physicist.net
@planetmail.com
@planetmail.net
@polandmail.com
@politician.com
@post.com
@presidency.com
@priest.com
@programmer.net
@protestant.com
@publicist.com
@pwrby.com
@qoika.com
@qualityservice.com
@radiologist.net
@ravemail.com
@reallymymail.com
@realtyagent.com
@reborn.com
@reconmail.com
@reggaefan.com
@registerednurses.com
@reincarnate.com
@religious.com
@repairman.com
@representative.com
@rescueteam.com
@rhyta.com
@rocketship.com
@s0ny.net
@safetymail.info
@safrica.com
@saintly.com
@salesperson.net
@samerica.com
@sanfranmail.com
@scotlandmail.com
@secretary.net
@sendspamhere.com
@sharedmailbox.org
@sharklasers.com
@snakebite.com
@socialworker.net
@sociologist.com
@sogetthis.com
@solution4u.com
@songwriter.net
@soodonims.com
@spainmail.com
@spam4.me
@spamavert.com
@spambog.com
@spambog.de
@spambog.ru
@spambooger.com
@spambox.us
@spamgourmet.com
@spamherelots.com
@spamhereplease.com
@spamhole.com
@spamstack.net
@spamthisplease.com
@stonerfans.com
@streetwisemail.com
@superrito.com
@suremail.info
@surgical.net
@swedenmail.com
@swissmail.com
@tafmail.com
@teachers.org
@tech-center.com
@techie.com
@technologist.com
@teewars.org
@teleworm.us
@thehighlands.co.uk
@theplate.com
@therapist.net
@thisisnotmyrealemail.com
@throwawayemailaddress.com
@toke.com
@toothfairy.com
@torontomail.com
@tradermail.info
@tvstar.com
@umpire.com
@usa.com
@uymail.com
@value-mycar.co.uk
@veryrealemail.com
@webname.com
@worker.com
@workmail.com
@writeme.com
@yopmail.com
@zetmail.com
@zippymail.info
@zxcvbnm.co.uk

@jcastilloa

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commented Dec 12, 2018

thanks!

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