\Pro*fess"\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Professed; p. pr. & vb. n. Professing.] [F. prof[`e]s, masc., professe, fem., professed (monk or nun), L. professus, p. p. of profiteri to profess; pro before, forward + fateri to confess, own. See Confess.]
1. To make open declaration of, as of one's knowledge, belief, action, etc.; to avow or acknowledge; to confess publicly; to own or admit freely. Hear me profess sincerely. --Shak.
The best and wisest of them all professed To know this only, that he nothing knew. --Milton.
1. To disclose (something damaging or inconvenient to oneself); admit. See Synonyms at acknowledge. 2. To acknowledge belief or faith in; profess.
.com, .net, .org, .info, etc. taken
various other TLDs available
compound domains available
"I'll tell you mine, if you tell me yours..."
[JasonLefkowitz] "Confess" has negative implications. Most people don't like being asked to "confess" something, as it implies guilt. "Profess" is better.
[CJR] Both have quasi religious meanings -- which is why I hesitated to even post them in the first place, although XML/RSS/RDF does seem to have its crusaders. Confess came from the storm of profess, meant more in a sarcastic tone.
[AsbjornUlsberg] I don't like either Confess or Profess very much. Profess is the better of them, but it's not good. Keep the ideas coming, though. =)