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The term "domain" in biochemistry and molecular biology is usually used to refer to a part of a protein that has a conserved structure and function, is similar between related proteins, and can generally exist or function on its own if it was separated from the rest of the protein. A DNA-binding domain is a protein structure that has a high affinity for DNA, and so binds to it when the two molecules are in the same vicinity. An example is a type of protein called a transcription factor, which binds to DNA in the nucleus of the cell (in Eukaryotes, bacteria and Archaea don't have nuclei - the DNA just floats free) and causes changes in the transcription of genes. The following image from WikiMedia shows how transcription factors work in general.
"DNA coiling" is a very generic term that describes many different things. The basic structure of DNA itself is a coil, with two sugar chains (the deoxyribose in DeoxyriboNucleic Acid or DNA) coiling around each other, and attached by nucleic acid bases. In the eukaryotic cell, individual strands of DNA are associated with structural proteins to create chromatin, which is what makes up chromosomes in the nucleus of each cell. In the first stage, naked DNA is wrapped or coiled around structural proteins called histones into a structure called a nucleosome. These then stack into a "solenoid" or fiber structure, which makes up so-called "relaxed" chromatin - regions of the genome where active transcription is taking place. If a part of a chromosome has been marked as inactive, or during certain steps in the cell cycle when one cell splits into two (mitosis), the fibers further coil into condensed chromatin, forming the typical structure many people associate with chromosomes. This image, from Wikipedia, visualizes each step in the process.
The word "motif" can sometimes mean the same thing as domain - for example, someone might refer to a "DNA-binding motif" in a protein. However, a motif is typically smaller than a domain, can occur in DNA, RNA, and proteins, and has to do with the specific sequence. A "structural motif" in a protein is something like a helix-loop-helix or a beta-hairpin turn that can appear in multiple different kinds of protein domains, and doesn't necessarily have the same exact function in those different domains, but typically has a fairly conserved sequence that is very similar. As an example, the zinc finger motif is found in protein domains that bind DNA, RNA, and other proteins.
All of this terminology can be very confusing at first, but if you stick with it it'll get easier over time. Biochemistry and molecular biology are fascinating fields, so keep up your studies!