0
votes
0answers
41 views

BIND9: How to forward to another DNS specific reverse lookup

I'm trying to fix one issue with my DNS but can't find information for how to do it. I have few separate DNS with different zones. Primary DNS handle quite good with local domanin but should also ...
1
vote
2answers
219 views

delegating /24 and /64 reverse zones

I'm sure I'm overlooking something so simple, but I'm just not seeing it... I'm trying to delegate the /24 and /64 reverse zones for our Test network to hosts within the Test network. I'm seeing the ...
-1
votes
2answers
2k views

How do I set up a reverse zone file?

I have this zone file in bind: $TTL 86400 mysite.net. IN SOA ns1.mysite.net. admin.mysite.net. ( 2006012008 86400 3600 604800 86400 ) ...
0
votes
1answer
135 views

Forward PTR request if not found

I am attempting to find a way to forward PTR request, if not found in local master zones. I'm transitioning a network from one domain (and dns servers) to another, which is easy for A records - but a ...
0
votes
2answers
389 views

PTR and A record must match?

RFC 1912 Section 2.1 states the following: Make sure your PTR and A records match. For every IP address, there should be a matching PTR record in the in-addr.arpa domain. If a host is ...
2
votes
1answer
1k views

My ISP set up a PTR record for my mail server, but some places aren't seeing it

I have a VPS running Windows 2008 server with plesk 9, which I am using for email. I asked to my ISP to add a PTR record, which they did but my mails still droping into spam box. I have checked ...
2
votes
1answer
75 views

$GENERATE'd records competing with real PTR records

I have a zone (1.168.192.IN-ADDR.ARPA) $GENERATEing PTR records from 1-254. However, I also have some custom PTR records, within that range, that are declared aside from the generate directive. ...
2
votes
1answer
1k views

How to add PTR record for a /16 IP block in BIND using $GENERATE directive?

I'm trying to reverse map a block of IP using PTR record to some special name so their usage can be easily reflected by a simple nslookup. For example, here's a nslookup result: # nslookup ...