Other requests include .porn, .ninja, and .ferrari.
The US-based Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) revealed details of 1,930 requests for new web address endings at a press conference in London.
Several top-level domains have been applied for by more than one party, including .sex and .diy.
The California-based body says the huge expansion of the Internet, with two billion users around the world, half of them in Asia, means the new names are essential.
There are currently just 22 generic Top-Level Domains, or gTLDs, in use, including .com.
Among the new applications are six for .baby and nine for .blog, while many of the requests are from large companies, including Apple, Mitsubishi and IBM.
ICANN said nearly half of the applications came from US-based organisations.
A total of 911 organisations from North America paid the $185,000 (150,000 euro) fee to lodge an application, along with 675 from Europe and 303 from the Asia-Pacific region.
Just 17 applications for new suffixes were received from African applicants, while 24 requests came from Latin America and the Caribbean.
ICANN said 66 of the proposals were linked to geographical locations — such as .nyc, .miami and .paris — while others relate to industries, such as .insurance.
The body also revealed that 116 of the claims are for what it termed “internationalised domain names” – addresses that are not in the Latin alphabet.
“That means that if you’re a person living in China or in somewhere in India then you might have the opportunity to use the Internet purely in your native script,” ICANN’s president and chief executive, Rod Beckstrom, told the BBC.
“It’s going to make the Internet more approachable for people.”
ICANN began taking applications in January, and expects the first new address to go live between April and June 2013.
On top of the registration fees, maintaining a suffix will cost $25,000 annually. ICANN has raised $352 million in application fees.
ICM Registry, which runs the freshly established gTLD .xxx, hopes to add other online red-light districts ending in .sex, .porn or .adult.
Google has applied for .YouTube, for its video-sharing website, and .lol — Internet slang for “laugh out loud” — along with .google.
Dubai-based web hosting firm Directi, meanwhile, has spent around $30 million applying for new domains, including .law, .bank and .doctor.
Samsung – which had objected to the process – has taken part, applying for both .samsung and its equivalent in the Korean alphabet.
However, Coca-Cola and the snack manufacturer Kellogg, which also signed a petition in protest, have abstained.
Icann invited anyone with an objection to any of the claims to lodge their complaint within the next seven months.