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28

Glue records only ever exist in the parent zone of a domain name. Hence in the case of your example.org domain name, first find the .org name servers: % dig +short org. NS a0.org.afilias-nst.info. a2.org.afilias-nst.info. b0.org.afilias-nst.org. b2.org.afilias-nst.org. c0.org.afilias-nst.info. d0.org.afilias-nst.org. Then, for as many of these as you ...


6

There is no ordering to the individual resource records of a resource record set. The notions of "primary" and "secondary" DNS content servers only apply to database replication. A resource record set is a set. Sets are not required to be ordered, and they are not ordered when it comes to the Domain Name System. There are numerous points in the path ...


5

nslookup will return what the name servers actually return (as the name implies), but that's not the whole picture of name resolution. The hosts file takes priority, and netbios can be used, too. As you've said, ping is working correctly, as should other applications that use the OS's name resolution functionality. nslookup's ignoring of the hosts file is ...


5

There isn't a predictable order to how authoritative name servers are queried. With the setup you described, if ns3.freedns.ws doesn't have a record for your domain name then roughly 1/3 of the visitors trying to get to your site will be unable to because the name server will respond that it does not have an IP address for your domain name. I'd suggest ...


5

You can (and you should!) run sysprep before capturing the master image, and then customize the installation using sysprep.inf, leaving the fields for computer name and domain blank; this way, all other installation steps will be automated, but computer name and domain will be asked during setup.


4

To check if a GLUE record is setup: dig +trace @a.root-servers.net ns0.nameserverhere.com If the GLUE is setup you should see a record that ends with: “Recevied XXX bytes from x.GTLD-SERVERS.NET.” There is also sites which will do it for you such as http://www.intodns.com/


3

As the section of the appendix you linked to states, it's strongly recommended to enable or disable the consistent network device naming feature at install time; doing so after installation is messy and not guaranteed to work, as you've discovered. To do this, install the system passing biosdevname=0 on the boot command line when booting the installation ...


3

Why don't you use godaddy's public facing DNS servers and use your server for your internal purposes? That would probably be the easiest way to get the functionality you're looking for. Assuming you're hosting a website, set the A record to point to your server's WAN IP.


3

Exactly. You have to create NS records (and glue records) at the registrar that designate your server as the name server for your domain.


2

I have the same problem but I fixed it. You must add DNS in interface. It here: /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifcfg-eth0 add line: DNS1=xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx And then you must restart network service.


2

That name is for internal use only, and it's not supposed to be explicitly used anywhere, especially in URLs, which should be configured using the server's internal hostname and/or public-facing FQDN. I don't know what you're using that name for, but you should stop doing that, and configure your Exchange server in a proper way.


2

DNS settings, as a general rule, are machine-wide. You could turn off your DNS resolution, filter it, or give false answers -- but I bet you don't want to do that. I think your best answer is to run them with lookups disabled (e.g., netstat -n) and then run the output through a script that checks against /etc/hosts and does the proper replacements.


2

Here is a little shell script which implements Alnitak's answer: #!/bin/sh S=${IFS} IFS=. for P in $1; do TLD=${P} done IFS=${S} echo "TLD: ${TLD}" DNSLIST=$(dig +short ${TLD}. NS) for DNS in ${DNSLIST}; do echo "Checking ${DNS}" dig +norec +nocomments +noquestion +nostats +nocmd @${DNS} $1 NS done Pass the name of the domain as parameter: ...


2

As has been mentioned, You should use sysprep on the master computer that you're generating the image from. Not only does sysprep handle the generation of a new, unique SID for each machine but it also allows mini-setup to run on each machine so that the hardware can be detected and the correct drivers installed. Using an image without sysprep may lead to ...


2

You can have name resolution across a network only in two ways: a central DNS server or local hosts files in each computer. If you can create a DNS server and force all computers to use it (f.e. via DHCP), you're ok. If you can edit the hosts file on each computer, you're ok. If you can't do any of those, I'm afraid you're not ok...


2

SQL Server does cache the user tokens indeed. You can force them to clean up with DBCC FREESYSTEMCACHE('USERSTORE_TOKENPERM');


2

Depends on what you mean by Domain. Oracle neither knows nor cares about Windows domains. However there is a DB_DOMAIN database parameter used for networked databases And there are various ways for clients to connect to Oracle databases (or at least finding out where the database is to connect to) which could also impact database naming. It can also ...


1

You need to do authentication via HTTP headers for apache to log the info in the user field of the http logs. If the login to the application is via a form/cookies then apache does not consider the user authenticated.


1

Thanks for the advice guys. I really wasnt interested in sysprep, so I didnt use it...and after reading this post I was pretty comfortable with NOT using it. What I was looking for was a script to change the name of the machine, which I did eventually find. As always, I appreciate everyones time here. Thanks again.


1

You should check out the following link. This is a software tool to change your sid and computer name. http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/sysinternals/bb897418.aspx To use NewSID's auto-run option, specify "/a" on the command line. You can also direct it to automatically change the computer's name by including the new name after the "/a" switch. For ...


1

dig +trace is generally the most straightforward way to inspect the chain of delegations. However, glue records are in the additional section and by default trace output does not include the additional section. You will need to specify explicitly that you want this included in the output. dig +trace +additional example.com If the idea is to check the ...


1

If it has been more than 24 hours I would recommend asking 123-reg to confirm the transfer has happened correctly and the correct IPS Tag has been used. If it has been less than 24 hours then just wait. On a side note when you say that it hasn't disappeared from Fasthosts and appeared in 123-reg are you looking at the domain name part of the control panel ...


1

The transfer will be complete when: the WHOIS name servers are right (123-reg dns o what you specified) the above name servers are properly configured I don't know the Fasthosts control panel but usually the domain is in the list until the domain contract expires.


1

Server Fault uses proprietary code developed by Stack Exchange.


1

If you point the domain name to the domain name you want to use it won't be a problem. For example, redirect www.example.net to www.example.com. The search engines will typically leave you alone on that. Another (more common issue) is when someone has example.com and www.example.com pointing to the same place. The solution for that would be something ...


1

You have a syntax flaw: where { "build" -eq 3790} The above statement is functionally the same as: where { $false } Which would return absolutely nothing, no matter what you piped to it. Change it to where { $_.Build -eq 3790 }


1

The reason for this could be, that your internal DNS resolves to the public IP-addresses which are not reachable from the inside directly for routing reasons. A solution would be using a so called DNS-view, if you use bind8 or bind9. With views, your DNS can answer with different IP-addresses for the same servername, depending on the source IP-address of ...


1

What you want to achieve is called "split DNS" (or "DNS shadowing", or with various other names): you need to create a "domain.com" zone in your internal DNS server, so that it can provide different answers to your internal computers instead of the standard answers everyone gets when resolving those names from the Internet (f.e. having "mail.domain.com" ...


1

That looks like the objectGUID attribute from Active Directory. I'm not sure how you ended up setting the name to that particular attribute but you can easily get that data from any AD objects attribute tab or with a simple Powershell query. Import-Module ActiveDirectory Get-ADComputer 'name of your server' | Select ObjectGUID Of course Get-ADUser, etc. ...


1

Perform an nslookup on the domain name of the web site. Look at who owns the domain name, (which name servers are hosting those record) then contact that company (look at the SOA records for example). Also look at who owns the IP (perform a whois search against the IP returned when performing a DNS A record query against the web site address) and contact ...



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