MyDNS Manager PRO
Are you a Dedicated / Virtual Dedicated customer? Or perhaps you are interested in running your services entirely via Google Apps or on your own home server? Ever wondered if it is possible to set up and manage the service providers for your emails, hosting, databases and third party software easily and elegantly, in the one place?
With MyDNS Manager, you can manage your DNS Zone with us and easily connect your domain to servers and services anywhere in the world.
Example Usage scenarios:
- Redistribute your services and make use of providers across any server on the Internet.
- Establish subdomains by A record or CNAME e.g blog.yourdomain.com.
- Link your customers to an external members-only portal or service.
- Set up an external blog, mailing list software or web application on a subdomain.
- Manage your MX (mail) records.
- Set up Microsoft Exchange on your domain, Message Labs filtering and much more.
|DNS Hosting Features
|Maps hostnames to domains and or subdomains, e.g:
www.example.com. CNAME example.com.
|Maps IP addresses to domains/subdomains, e.g
shop.example.com. A 188.8.131.52
|Hostname that resolves to a mailserver, e.g.
example.com. MX mail.example.com.
|Ideal to customize and configure your domain to run with Google Apps, including Gmail, Calendar and other Google Apps.
|TXT record for verifying sender’s address against the domain name. Provides security against spam for the receiver; some mailservers require senders to have SPF records.
|Commonly used for SPF (see above), Domain Keys or Opportunistic Encryption.
|If your host provides you an A or CNAME record
|Pricing for 10 domains DNS Managment
|$59.50 per Year
What is MyDNS Manager
MyDNS Manager is a web-based control panel and management tool for the MyDNS software. MyDNS is an open-source DNS server that allows you to manage and configure DNS (Domain Name System) records for your domain names.
With MyDNS Manager, you can easily manage your DNS zones, add or modify DNS records, set up domain aliases, configure DNS settings, and perform other DNS management tasks. It provides a user-friendly interface that allows you to interact with your DNS server and make changes to your domain’s DNS configuration.
Some key features of MyDNS Manager may include:
1. Zone Management: You can create and manage DNS zones for your domain names. This includes adding, editing, and deleting DNS records such as A, CNAME, MX, TXT, and other record types.
2. DNS Record Management: You can add, modify, or delete individual DNS records within a zone. This allows you to control the mapping of domain names to IP addresses, configure mail server settings, set up subdomains, and manage other DNS-related configurations.
3. Zone Transfers: MyDNS Manager may provide options to configure zone transfers, allowing you to replicate your DNS zone data to secondary DNS servers for redundancy and fault tolerance.
4. User Management: You can create and manage user accounts with different levels of access and permissions. This allows you to delegate DNS management tasks to specific users or teams.
5. Logging and Reporting: MyDNS Manager may offer logging and reporting features to track DNS queries, monitor DNS server performance, and generate reports on DNS activity.
MyDNS Manager simplifies the process of managing DNS records and configurations, making it easier for administrators and domain owners to handle DNS-related tasks without directly accessing the command line or editing zone files manually.
What is DNS?
The Domain Name System (DNS) is the phonebook of the Internet. Humans access information online through domain names, like nytimes.com or espn.com. Web browsers interact through Internet Protocol (IP) addresses. DNS translates domain names to IP addresses so browsers can load Internet resources.
Each device connected to the Internet has a unique IP address which other machines use to find the device. DNS servers eliminate the need for humans to memorize IP addresses such as 192.168.1.1 (in IPv4)
How does DNS work?
The process of DNS resolution involves converting a hostname (such as www.example.com) into a computer-friendly IP address (such as 192.168.1.1). An IP address is given to each device on the Internet, and that address is necessary to find the appropriate Internet device – like a street address is used to find a particular home. When a user wants to load a webpage, a translation must occur between what a user types into their web browser (example.com) and the machine-friendly address necessary to locate the example.com webpage.
In order to understand the process behind the DNS resolution, it’s important to learn about the different hardware components a DNS query must pass between. For the web browser, the DNS lookup occurs “ behind the scenes” and requires no interaction from the user’s computer apart from the initial request.