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0

I would recommend you to contact OVH about this issue. Have you test to ping your domain? What is the result? If it hasn't resolved to new IP address, then there is problem from you or OVH dns setting.


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You have two nameservers specified for your main domain, but only one of them is returning records. whois spreadsheet123.com Name Server: NS397093.IP-151-80-99.EU Name Server: SDNS2.OVH.NET dig @SDNS2.OVH.NET spreadsheet123.com ;; QUESTION SECTION: ;spreadsheet123.com. IN A dig @NS397093.IP-151-80-99.EU spreadsheet123.com ;; ANSWER SECTION: ...


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The cause of this problem was sudden power failure. I read background on this page and followed the procedure on this page to resolve the issue. I did not run the dcgpofix utility however. Resolution 1 1.If it is a single domain controller setup, create the Policies and Scripts folders manually. 2.Start Registry Editor. Locate to the following ...


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The duplicate spells it out indeed, but I wonder if in your case you could just add an A record to the existing DNS and point it to the target IP address instead (no need to first point to NameServers). subdomain.abc.com. A 123.456.789.100 If there's a webserver on that IP address listening on port 80 and expecting that alias/hostname, that's the easiest ...


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For 1&1, you need to go to your domain parameters on their website. Then go to modify DNS parameters, then go to A / AAAA registration, choose "another IP address" and in Ipv4 or Ipv6 write your IP from aws server (or create an Elastic IP in aws and use this one for Ipv4).


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Makle backup/restore from Hyper-V and do not bother about anything special - Hyper-V takes care of versioning and replication in this case. New functionality in 2012 R2 ;)


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A DNAME record is used to synthesize multiple CNAME records. So long as you know all of the individual records you need to alias, then yes, CNAME alone will suffice. That said, you need to understand the actual record that your client is trying to use. Please consult the documentation and make sure you understand all of the SRV records that you need to ...


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I can't see how adding an A record like this serves any meaningful purpose. It's hard to come up with pros for a practice that appears completely misguided. As for cons, for the owner of the domain name it's pretty much just that the name in question resolves to an address that will not provide much in terms of services (8.8.8.8 will almost assuredly not do ...


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If anyone stumbles across this question and has the same issue, I found a link with a fix by the poster "BSOD" http://community.spiceworks.com/topic/351634-recreating-domain-user-profile-now-logging-into-temp-profile To better describe my problem, when I logged in as administrator I was actually getting a TEMP profile every time. This resolved it.


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I did not create a proper AIP as explained in http://www.adobe.com/devnet-docs/acrobatetk/tools/AdminGuide/aip.html Steps to successfully deploy Adobe Reader XI via GPO: Download EXE from Adobe-FTP-Server start a cmd with admin-rights extract EXE: (see klaus-hartnegg.de/gpo/msi_acroread.html) e.g. AdbeRdr11002_en_US.exe -nos_oD:\AdobeReader -nos_ne cd ...


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If you use a public VPN (VPN with checkbox for all users) you can connect to a VPN server at logon time. When you select this option, you will also be able to establish a WiFi connection. This really is the way to go for this kind of scenario.


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What I've always done is use my domain administrator account to log in on the new machine, set up the VPN, wait for the GPOs and software packages (anti-virus, remote administration agent) to propagate, and then ship to the remote worker. Basically, do what you always did, except just use your own account. I know that Windows 8 will happily allow connection ...


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It's pretty straightforward really, you just need to a new A record for the domain at your domain registrant. I am using GoDaddy, so this is how it worked for me: Log into account Open the Domain Manager Click the domain you are working with Click "Total DNS Control and MX Records" The first group in this area should be A (Host), on the top right of this ...


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There is no domain based route solution. But you can use this workaround script. It gets the IP of your domain and adds a route. You can add it to the task scheduler to run on windows startup or at any specific intervals and it'll keep adding the route. It doesn't use the -p option so the route added is not permanent. :: Get IP of Domain name setlocal ...


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Your vendor would not have access resources in your forest with a one-way trust, so the risk to your environment is somewhat minimized on ad AD functional level. On a network level, there are a truckload of ports that need to be opened between your domain controllers and the vendors domain controllers. If their domain controllers or application servers ...


3

The security risk of a domain trust are that your environment is compromised it could be possible to use sidhistory for privilege escalation. Most secure is cross forest trust as that allows for the secure transmission of foreign security principles (and more importantly they are identified as foreign). You can also use selective authentication to ensure ...


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chrome is known for ignoring /etc/hosts file. There's an answer on superuser that tells you how to fix that: - Go to chrome://settings - Click on "Show advanced settings..." - Unmark the Predict network actions to improve page load performance box. - Check if the DNS prefetching is really disabled by going to chrome://dns. You should see there ...


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Are you trying to access this from the machine that has these entries in /etc/hosts? You might also want to check /etc/nsswitch.conf to check that 'hosts' comes before 'dns' etc. You can use getent hosts subdomain.sitename.domain.com to see what would be returned to an application when it does a lookup (do this from your [Linux] client)



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