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Find DNS Records Tool

DNS Lookup tool gets all of a site's DNS records and shows them as obtained. Let's say that you changed your web hosting or DNS information. In that case, this tool permits you to check that your information is entered correctly so your site doesn't go down.

This tool gets A, AAAA, CNAME, MX, NS, PTR, SRV, SOA, TXT, and CAA information. Choose any file you want to look at, or choose ANY to get all of your domain's DNS information.

You can use public DNS servers with DNS Lookup (Google, Cloudflare, Quad9, OpenDNS, Level3, Verisign, Comodo, Norton, Yandex, NTT, SDNS, CFIEC, Aliens, 114DNS, Hinet, and so forth.), Name the title server, the authoritative title server, the high-level domain name server, the root title server, and other DNS servers relevant to the question. The IP addresses of these DNS servers help both IPv4 and IPv6.

Allowing Advanced Mode shows the DNS question's authority, DNS message header, and DNS server responses. This will help you learn more about DNS Lookup information.

What is a DNS?

If you're new to web hosting, you may have heard the term "DNS," but you might not understand what it resources or why it's significant. DNS stands for Domain Name System. The process organizes the whole Internet and makes it easier for people to find websites.

Numbers or IP addresses set up all the computers and websites linked to the Web. Computers don't have any trouble finding each other using these strings of numbers, but it would be hard for us to remember a string of numbers for every website we wanted to visit!

Domains like are linked to an IP address by DNS, so all we need to know to find a website is its name. See Comprehend the DNS Process for a more in-depth look at how DNS works.

⦁    The most common command is probably "A," which stands for "the tackle." It shows the exact IP address of the domain.
⦁    AAAA file is an IPV6 address that translates a number title into a 128-bit address. IP addresses that are often used are plotted to a 32-bit IPv4 address.
⦁    CNAME is a "canonical address" that links new subdomains to an existing domain.
⦁    MX stands for "Mail Exchange," which tells the world that the server is a mail exchange server.
⦁    The CNAME on the web hosting server is pointed to by the IPv4 address in the PTR file.
⦁    NS told us which title server for the area is the most reliable.
⦁    SOA file tells when the area was last changed. State of Authority is what SOA stands for.
⦁    SRV stands for service and tells you what TCP service the area uses.
⦁    TXT stands for "text," and it lets the administrator put in any kind of text about the area.
⦁    Another problem is "TTL," which means "time to stay." It simply shows how long it will be before a DNS file is updated.

What Is The Function Of Dns?

This is how the DNS lookup process works when you type the name of a site you want to go to into your search browser.

⦁    You type the domain name, such as "," into the address bar.
⦁    Your computer connects to the Internet through a Web Service Provider (ISP).
⦁    The server for your ISP asks the foundation name server, "Where can I find the nameserver"
⦁    The answer from the foundation name server is the IP address of the nameserver
⦁    The IP address asks name server, "Where is"
⦁    The address is sent by title server.
⦁    Your ISP now has the hook and can connect to it.
⦁    After making sure everything is in order, it now links you to a website.
⦁    It's how the machines at your internet service provider handle your application to go to a website behind the scenes. Your whole course is taken care of in a matter of microseconds. Other steps that need to be taken to handle your request aren't listed.