What is the secondary dns?
The reason why there are primary and secondary DNS addresses is for redundancy. If the first (primary) DNS server cannot be accessed for host resolution the secondary DNS server address is used as a fallback. Usually your ISP or preferred DNS host would provide you with both.
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DNS stands for Domain Name System. A DNS server resolves a name toan IP address, as stated in an earlier answer, but it can alsopoint to multiple IP addresses for load balancing, or for backupservers if one or more is offline or not accepting connections. Individual organizations may have their own …DNS servers for theirlocal Intranet. Some sites have their own DNS server to switch between subdomainswithin them. For example, a site such as Blogspot can havesubdomains come and go quite frequently. Rather than force everyDNS server to update their own databases whenever someone creates anew blog, Blogspot could maintain their own DNS server to resolvenames within the blogspot.com domain, e.g., to distinguish betweenmyblog.blogspot.com and yourblog.blogspot.com ... their DNS serverwould be queried once blogspot.com is resolved, and it would beresponsible for resolving myblog vs. yourblog. ( Full Answer )
Short for Domain Name System (or Service or Server), an Internet service that translates domain names into IP addresses. Because domain names are alphabetic, they're easier to remember. The Internet however, is really based on IP addresses. Every time you use a domain name, therefore, a DNS service …must translate the name into the corresponding IP address. For example, the domain name www.example.com might translate to 188.8.131.52. The DNS system is, in fact, its own network. If one DNS server doesn't know how to translate a particular domain name, it asks another one, and so on, until the correct IP address is returned. (2) Short for digital nervous system, a term coined by Bill Gates to describe a network of personal computers that make it easier to obtain and understand information. . Answer-- . To find a DNS provider of the domain you need to find DNS servers authoritative for that domain (ie which are used to keep DNS records of this domain). A list of DNS servers authoritative for the domain is shown in NS (name server) record. To find this record you can use NSLOOKUP tool. ( Full Answer )
DNS stands for Domain Name System: A system of servers located throughout the internet that handle internet connections and the routing of email.
select comand promp on run. then write: cmd (put enter) and after ipconfig/all (press enter) . it will list everything
Start Menu>Run Type "cmd" (no quotes) in the box. At the black command prompt window: Type "ipconfig /all" Find the adapter you are using (wireless, wired connection 1, etc.) scroll down to "DNS Servers" They will be listed here.
Go to the Command Prompt . Type " ipconfig /all " (minus the quotes) . Find your DNS servers in the list and write it down. To find the Command Prompt on a Windows Vista or Windows 7 computer: . Open the Start Menu and click in the text entry area which says " Search programs and files..." .… Type " cmd " and press the Enter key . You are now in a Command Prompt To find the Command Prompt on a WindowsXP or older computer: . Open the Start Menu and select ' Run' . Type " cmd " in the ' Run' box and press the Enter key . You are now in a Command Prompt To quickly open the ' Run ' dialog, press the Windows Key and R key at the same time. ( Full Answer )
1. Press Start (bottom left) + Run 2. Type in the run window "cmd" 3. Type in "ipconfig /all" (there's a space after ipconfig) 4. Look at DNS Servers (near bottom).
Do you mean on a client..? If you do then just go network connections, pick whatever connection you want, right click it, properties, tcp/ip, configure.
A Domain Name Server is a standard technology for managing the names of Web sites and other Internet domains. DNS technology allows you to type names into your Web browser like compnetworking.about.com and your computer to automatically find that address on the Internet. A key element of the DNS i…s a worldwide collection of DNS servers . A DNS server is any computer registered to join the Domain Name System. A DNS server runs special-purpose networking software, features a public IP address , and contains a database of network names and addresses for other Internet hosts. ( Full Answer )
In a command window type: "ipconfig /all" (without the quotation marks but with a space in front of the slash) there you can read a number of things such as IP number, MAC address, and the DNS should...
The phrase 'DNS' stands for domain name system. It is the namingsystem used by computers and other resources that are connected tothe web.
A DNS address is the address to a server that converts a URL to an IP address. Most DNS address' are provided by your ISP, although there are many free DNS servers available.
The domain name system was created in 1983. The staff at theStanford Research Institute is responsible for its creation.
DN 14K stands for a diamond necklace that is 14 karats of gold. 14Kis the amount of gold or alloy that is in the necklace.
Hello, This will depend on where you choose to host your DNS. If you have not modified your DNS (or name) servers, then chances are that your DNS is currently hosted with your domain registrar. You can check your name servers with the Linux command: dig +short ns You can also get this i…nformation from a DNS tools site such as: http://network-tools.com Good Luck! Ryan Bradley Junior Server Engineer HostMySite.com http://hostmysite.com/?utm_source=bb ( Full Answer )
start > run > type 'cmd' > then type ipconfig /all. list of numbers should show.. Thats for windows... I doubt that will work on a MAC..
(1) Short for D omain N ame S ystem (or S ervice or S erver ), an Internet service that translates domain names into IP addresses. Because domain names are alphabetic, they're easier to remember. The Internet however, is really based on IP addresses . Every time you use a domain …name, therefore, a DNS service must translate the name into the corresponding IP address. For example, the domain name www.example.com might translate to 184.108.40.206 .. The DNS system is, in fact, its own network . If one DNS server doesn't know how to translate a particular domain name, it asks another one, and so on, until the correct IP address is returned. ( Full Answer )
A DNS is a Domain Name Server . A domain is the name of a website, such as wiki.answers.com. Without a domain name server, you would need to know the IP address for the website. But with DNS, the name of the website is matched up automatically to the IP address.
Generally speaking, you'd check to see what setting your computer has for a DNS server. In Windows XP, click start.....run..... cmd in the prompt type ipconfig /all (notice the space between ipconfig and /all) Look for the line that says "DNS Servers" If you use a home router, often ti…mes the DNS Server is the same IP address of your home router, like 192.168.1.1 or 192.168.0.1. In either case, your router is acting as a DNS relay or proxy, and you'll need to log into your router to determine what real world DNS server was assigned from the ISP. A DNS server translates site names into IP addresses. Example: type www.mcdonalds.com into your browser. You're at mcdonalds site. Close your browser, and reopen it. Now type 220.127.116.11 into your address bar, and press enter. Also takes you there. ( Full Answer )
Windows: -Start->all programs->accessories->command prompt... -type in ipconfig /all -depending upon which type of connection is being used, under that section you will find something that says "DNS servers" the following numbers is the DNS numbers....
Domain Name Service :Network service use to tcp/ip network to translated host name to ip address.
In Windows operating systems steps - Go to run type cmd press enter C:\Documents and Settings\Administrator> ipconfig/all after execute this command you will get all information about dns
DNS is used to resolve a fully qualified domain name (such as wiki.answers.com) into an IP address (such as 18.104.22.168).
could somebody help me out on this one i can't figure it out to? there is no difference between a primary and secondary DNS server except that in normal operation the primary is the one that is tried first if that dosent work then the secondry is used, just list any 2 of the 3 you have as primar…y and secondry ( Full Answer )
This differs a little bit from operating system to operating system but I will assume you are working with Windows. If so then click on the Windows start button on the bottom left side, then in the search bar type "cmd" and then hit enter. This should open up command prompt. Then in the black window… that opened up you should type "ipconfig /all" There look for something that says DNS servers. There will be an ip address listed right by DNS Servers. The first one listed is the primary, the one directly under it is the secondary and so on. There are also some websites that are able to detect this for you, but I would learn the command prompt way because that offers you a lot of tools and capabilities. Also if you are unsure as to how to use a command then you could type "help" and that will bring up a bunch of commands. If you want to learn about the command and the different switches, or options available with them then type the command followed by a "/?". For example if you would like to find out more about the ipconfig command then you would type: ipconfig /? This would display the options available with that command. Happy networking to you:) ( Full Answer )
A DNS Lookup is when a device that supports IP asks a DNS server for the IP address associated with a domain name. The DNS Server must "look up" the IP associated with that domain name. For example, if you were to go to Answers.com in your browser, your computer would initiate a DNS Lookup. This …process involves asking the Primary DNS Server for Answers.com's IP address. The DNS Server will ask other servers until the IP address is found and the information returned to you. Assuming it is not cached, to find the IP address for wiki.answers.com, your DNS Server would first ask a DNS Root server for the DNS Server that handles "com". The root server would reply with the IP address for "com". Your DNS Server would then find the DNS Server that handles "com" and ask it for "answers.com". The "com" DNS Server would reply with the IP address for "answers.com". Your DNS server would finally find the DNS Server that handles "answers.com" and ask it for "wiki.answers.com". Once your computer receives the reply containing the IP address for wiki.answers.com, it can finally ask wiki.answers.com for the webpage it hosts. A common analogy is that DNS is like a very large phonebook. You look through the phonebook for the name you want and it will tell you the number you need to dial the person you're looking for. The process of looking up the number is a "DNS Lookup". If you would like to experiment with DNS Lookups, you can use the command line utility "nslookup" in Windows or Linux. ( Full Answer )
In essence, a DNS server is simply a database that links meaningful names (known as host names ), such as http://www.microsoft.com, to a specific IP address, such as 192.168.124.1. So pretty much DNS or the Domain Name System are the guys who know everyone by their real name, so when you type in a …'nickname' (host name) eg: Yahoo.com in your address bar, they say 'oh you mean 22.214.171.124' and your computer now knows who you need to message. Also, on Windows you have something called a Windows Host File - your own little database similar to this so you don't always have to go through the DNS. The DNS has a little more function than this but this is its main use. Also it sometimes is not as simple as contacting one DNS server and getting IP right off. You may type in mail.yahoo.com and the first DNS server contacted says 'oh well I only know yahoo.com' so he sends you to another DNS server, perhaps yahoos DNS server, this is where you find out IP for mail.yahoo.com. This is why sometimes you will go to a page and it may take a second, this is because it may have to go through multiple DNS servers before someone knows who you're talking about. As for DHCP, according to TCP/IP every client (your computer, your phone, etc, anything on a network) has to have a unique IP address and subnet mask. At one point in time, people had to do this manually - and considering you cannot have duplicates, it would be very strenuous and a pain to do. That's where DHCP comes in. DHCP does all this automatically. Each client gets a unique IP address, subnet mask, and other IP information such as default gateways and the IP addresses of WINS (Windows Internet Name Service) and DNS (Domain Name System) servers. DHCP makes certain that no clients have duplicate addresses, and this entire process is invisible to network administrators and network users. ( Full Answer )
False. The DNS records cannot be added directly to the secondaryDNS zone. The secondary DNS zone can receive the updated recordsonly from the primary DNS zone of the DNS server.
it is a small personal code for your computer and other home appliances you can find it by clicking run on the start menu then type command and press enter then type inpgof. hope you find what you want from Michael gumbo
It stands for Deutsches Normung=German standard and usually applies to dimensional information in the metric system. Hence DN50 is for 50mm.
Without a Name Service there would simply not be a viable Internet. To understand why we need to look at what DNS does and how and why it evolved. . A DNS translates (or maps) the name of a resource to its physical IP address - typically referred to as forward mapping . A DNS can also translate th…e physical IP address to the name of a resource - typically called reverse mapping. Big deal. Remember that the Internet (or any network for that matter) works by allocating every point (host, server, router, interface etc.) a physical IP address (which may be locally unique or globally unique). . Without DNS every host (PC) which wanted to access a resource on the network (Internet), say a simple web page e.g. www.thing.com, would need to know its physical IP address . With 100 of millions of hosts and billions of web pages it is an impossible task - it's also pretty impossible with just a handful of hosts and resources. To solve this problem the concept of Name Servers was created in the mid 70's to enable certain attributes (properties) of a named resource to be maintained in a known location - the Name Server. With a Name Server present in the network any host only needs to know the physical address of a Name Server and the name of the resource it wishes to access. Using this data it can find the address (or any other stored attribute or property) of the resource by interrogating ( querying ) the Name Server. Resources can be added, moved, changed or deleted at a single location - the Name Server. At a stroke network management was simplified and made more dynamic.. ( Full Answer )
In online and internet jargon, DNS is an acronym that stands for "Domain Name System".
A DNS server that's primary for one DNS database zone also can be secondary for one or more other dns database zones?
Often, DNS servers that are authoritative, or primary, for specific zones also function as slave, or secondary, DNS servers for other nearby zones. This permits hosts in one zone to gain access to DNS data from those other zones..
There is no such thing as "DNS for youtube". DNS simply is a system that tells you what IP address corresponds to a certain domain name.
In a command window type: "ipconfig /all" (without the quotation marks but with a space in front of the slash) there you can read a number of things such as IP number, MAC address, and the DNS should be there. To open a command prompt in Windows XP and other Microsoft operating systems, point to Sta…rt > Run and type "cmd" in the dialog that opens. ( Full Answer )
IF the DNS is already confiruged in the network then 1. on command prompt type IPCONFIG /all will give you the IP of both DNS servers 2. check the TCPIP properties of NIC(ethernet card) It will be mentioned/configured there
A DNS server is a server that looks up the IP address of the webserver you are trying to access. You can change what DNS serversyou connect with by using OpenDNS or a DNS service like Google'sDNS server at 126.96.36.199. 10.1.1.1 is a local IP address which wouldcould be your router, so your router is act…ing as your LAN's DNSserver in that case. ( Full Answer )
DNS protocol was created to convert human domain names into IP address (intenet operates on IP addreses).
Without the DNS server you would have to know the IP address of every computer you are communicating with. DNS exists to resolve the names of computers to IP addresses. It also aids in locating services on a network.
DNS COMPONENTS: The DNS consists of three components. The first is a "Name Space" that establishes the syntactical rules for creating and structuring legal DNS names. The second is a "Globally Distributed Database" implemented on a network of "Name Servers". The third is "Resolver" software, whic…h understands how to formulate a DNS query and is built into practically every Internet-capable application. (A) Name Space: The DNS "Name Space" is the familiar inverted tree hierarchy with a null node named "" at the top. The child nodes of the root node are the Top Level Domains (TLDs)-.com, .net, .org, .gov, .mil-and the country code TLDs, including .jp, .uk, .us, .ca, and so forth. Node names, known as labels, can be as many as 63 characters long, with upper- and lower-case alphabetical letters, numerals, and the hyphen symbol constituting the complete list of legal characters. Labels cannot begin with a hyphen. Upper- and lower-case letters are treated equivalently. A label can appear in multiple places within the name space, but no two nodes with the same label can have the same parent node: A node name must be unique among its siblings. (B) Name Servers: The second key component of the DNS is a globally connected network of "name servers". Each zone has a primary or master name server, which is the authoritative source for the zone's resource records. The primary name server is the only server that can be updated by means of local administrative activity. Secondary or slave name servers hold replicated copies of the primary server's data in order to provide redundancy and reduce the primary server's workload. Furthermore, name servers generally cache data they have looked up, which can greatly speed up subsequent queries for the same data. Name servers also have a built-in agent mechanism that knows where to ask for data it lacks. If a name server can't find a domain within its zone, it sends the query a step closer to the root, which will resend it yet a step closer if it can't find the domain itself. The process repeats until it reaches a TLD, which ensures that the entire depth of the name space will be queried if necessary. The combination of all the DNS name servers and the architecture of the system creates a remarkable database. There are more than 32 million domain names in the popular TLDs for which the whois utility works. Nominum, whose chief scientist, Paul Mockapetris, invented DNS, claims that there are more than 100 million domain names stored and that the system can easily handle 24,000 queries per second. The database is distributed-no single computer contains all the data. Nevertheless, data is maintained locally even though it's distributed globally, and any device connected to the IP network can perform lookups. The update serial number mechanism in each zone ensures a form of loose coherency on the network-if a record is out of date, the querier knows to check a more authoritative name server. (C) Resolver: The third component of the DNS is the "resolver". The resolver is a piece of software that's implemented in the IP stack of every destination point, or "host" in IETF-speak. When a host is configured, manually or through DHCP, it's assigned at least one default name server along with its IP address and subnet mask. This name server is the first place that the host looks in order to resolve a domain name into an IP address. If the domain name is in the local zone, the default name server can handle the request. Otherwise, the default name server queries one of the root servers. The root server responds with a list of name servers that contain data for the TLD of the query. This response is known as a referral. The name server now queries the TLD name server and receives a list of name servers for the second-level domain name. The process repeats until the local name server receives the address for the domain name. The local server then caches the record and returns the address or other DNS data to the original querier. ( Full Answer )
The Domain Name System ( DNS ) is a hierarchical distributed naming system for computers, services, or any resource connected to the Internet or a private network. It associates various information with domain names assigned to each of the participating entities. Most importantly, it translates do…main names meaningful to humans into the numerical identifiers associated with networking equipment for the purpose of locating and addressing these devices worldwide. Not suprisingly people have a far easier time remembering a web address that is composed of words that relate to the subject of a web site than to the 4 octet number that is the numerical value the web address is translated into by the DNS. DNS also allows searches for web sites where the user has some idea what the name is but doesn't know it exactly. It is pretty easy to figure out that the correct web site name is "google" when you type in "goggle", but if the right address is 188.8.131.52 and you put in 184.108.40.206 you will be nowhere near the right place. (I pulled those numbers out of thin air - I have no idea what web site they might go to - or even if those IP address have been assigned to anything). ( Full Answer )
Google DNS is a Domain Name Service (DNS) provided by Google for public use. A DNS is a server which translates website addresses you enter/access into a form the internet can understand so that it can give you the right content, for example when you tell your browser to go to google.com the request… is first sent to a DNS server which translates google.com into a form the Internet can understand (An IP address; 220.127.116.11:80) and this is then used to retrieve the information to display google.com ( Full Answer )
Secondary DNS gets its records from the Primary DNS Server. The secondary DNS is essentially there in case the primary DNS doesn't respond.
Usually you would find a considerable amount of information via your Wireless Router administrator panel. You can access that by: Start > Run > Cmd > ipconfig/all Copy your Default Gateway address and paste this in your brower's address bar. You should be prompted for a username/password. These w…ill be given to you by your ISP when you had your router delivered or you can look underneath your router for a little sticker displaying your username and password. You should be able to access the router homepage and have a look at additional DNS settings usually under 'Settings' or 'Device Settings'. ( Full Answer )
DNS means "domain name service". This unscrambles the numerical code given to web address and converts it into a readble text for users. If we did not have Domain Name Service then we, as users would have to memorize long series of numbers and codes to fine basic websites.
DNS stands for Domain Name System: A system of servers located throughout the internet that handle internet connections and the routing of email. So a DNS takedown is the elimination of this system which would mean that the domain names of the affected websites could not be used to access them. (the… way around this is the used of IP addresses). Also, BEAT SOPA ( Full Answer )
DNS doctoring enables an internal host on a LAN to receive the Private ip of an internal server as an answer from a DNS query when using a DNS server that is outside the LAN, such as on the internet. A static NAT translation must also exist to translate the public IP to the private IP. Without DN…S doctoring, the external DNS server will reply with the public IP address of the host on the internal LAN. ( Full Answer )
You can find information on a secondary DNS server online at websites such as Tech Support Alert and Gizmo's Tech Support. The major selling point in operating a secondary DNS server is the stability it can provide if your primary domain goes down.
The dynamic DNS integrated DNS refers to the method ofautomatically updating a name server in the DNS in real time.
This depends on your ISP - Try do a Google search or look up yourISP's website as they'll provide the DNS addresses you'll need.