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When a site's name is entered into a computer, it must be translated to a numeric address by a Domain Name System (DNS) Service.
If your site has its own domain name, DNS services are required. We can usually have your DNS set up on the server low cost or without much effort needed from you.
You can have more than one name for your web site. The additional names are called "Parked Domains". These Parked Domains can be set up on our server and pointed to your website. Doing this can point more popular searches for your product to be sent to your site rather than on one single domain. Plus more likely chances you will be registered with search engines under your multiple domains to the same site.
The Domain Name System (DNS) is a distributed Internet directory service. DNS is used mostly to translate between domain names and IP addresses, and to control Internet email delivery. Most Internet services rely on DNS to work, and if DNS fails, web sites cannot be located and email delivery stalls.
Virtual DNS Mappings : Virtual DNS Mappings is a service that allows DNS entries to be served for a domain name. This is not Dynamic DNS, but it can be used in conjunction with Dynamic DNS. In order to use this service, you should understand the basics of DNS, particularly these following types of records:
In order to use this service in conjunction with Dynamic DNS, you'll need a Vanity account. You'll then be able to create "A" records that use the Vanity Account's dynamic IP (For example, www.example.com having an A record mapping to the IP address of example.site.com). This feature is far more advanced than most other providers offer - they usually only allow you to map a CNAME record to a Dynamic DNS hostname.
Additional Services : Free Email Forwarding Allows customers to redirect inbound mail from several domains into one mailbox to eaither one or several email address you provide. We can also give you the option of web-based Imail where you can login to an email program without having your email forwarded or downloaded.
Website Redirection/Forwarding With Website Redirection/Forwarding, we can send anyone trying to go to your URL (http://www.your-domain-name.com) to your website hosted on geocities or other free provider. wherever it may be on the web we can point your doman to that web address. This enables you to have a simple and easy to remember Web address. It also allows you to move from one ISP provider to another.
How does Website Redirection work?
With Website Redirection you can use your domain as a website address which directs visitors to any existing website on the Internet. You can direct visitors to your website or another hosting provider.
What's the difference between Standard and Stealth Redirection?
There are 2 different types of Website Redirection from which to choose. You can apply either feature to any number of your domains.
Standard Redirection sends your domain visitors to any website you specify. The true address of the destination website - not your domain name - will display in the viewer's browser.
Stealth Redirection sends your domain visitors to any website you specify, just like Standard Redirection, with one difference: your domain continues to display in your visitor's browser when they reach the website and while visiting any page in that website.
Email Forwarding for your domain
With E-mail Forwarding, you have the ability to have all email that is addressed to your-domain-name.com forwarded to your current email address! This allows you to create an unlimited number of email addresses to the left of the @your-domain-name.com. We can forward all your emails under your domain to one email or multiple emails or just have them forwarded to your single email ID ( Example - Info@Your-Domain-Name.com).
Hostnames / SubDomains
What is a hostname?
A hostname is a series of letters and or numbers that appear as a prefix in front of your domain, such as the www in http://www.mysite.com, or the members in http://user.mysite.com.
How do hostnames operate with websites?
Hostnames can have entirely different web settings from the domain they are created from. For example: while http://www.mysite.com forwards visitors to: http://www.hostingprovider.com/yoursite or http://user.mysite.com can forward visitors to a separate website: http://www.hostingprovider.com/myfriend. For each hostname you create you have the same web choices as you do for your domain - you can choose to use the Standard or Stealth Website Redirection or IP Pointing. Each hostname can use a different feature and direct visitors to a different website.
Can I use hostnames for email if I run my own mail server?
Yes. If you are running your own mail server then you can set an MX record for your hostname so that email sent to your hostname is handled by your mail server. For more information, see the descriptions of MX records for more information.
What are CNAMEs? CNAMEs look the same as hostnames but are actually aliases for hostnames that already exist.
Canonical Name records (CNAMEs) act as aliases for the hostnames they are attached to. CNAMEs take on the web setting and MX record of their assigned hostname.
What are the advantages of CNAMEs?
CNAMEs are great timesavers. Instead of having to create multiple hostnames that contain the same information, you can create one hostname and then create and attach multiple CNAMEs to that hostname. Let's say you want to create a number of hostnames with the same web presence as www.mysite.com. Instead of creating separate hostnames and setting up a web presence for each, you can create CNAMEs for mysite.com and attach them to the www.mysite.com hostname. Any changes you make to the www.hostname will automatically change all the attached CNAMEs accordingly. This saves you the trouble of modifying many hostnames individually if, for example, your website address changed.
Do CNAMEs have to be attached to hostnames within the same domain?
CNAMEs can be attached to hostnames within the same domain but they don't have to be. For example, you can create the CNAME cname1.mysite.com and attach it to a hostname created from the same mysite.com domain: www.mysite.com. However, you can also create the CNAME cname2.mysite.com and attach it to a hostname of another domain such as www.mydomain.com or any other hostname on the Internet. In each of these cases the CNAME that is created will act exactly like the hostname it is attached to. When entered as a website address the CNAME will direct visitors to the website address set for the hostname. And if there is an MX record set for the hostname, then email addressed to the CNAME will be delivered to the same mail server set for the hostname.
What is an MX Record?
An MX record controls which mail server deals with the email sent to your domain and hostnames. With access to the MX record for your domain you can ensure email is routed to a mail server you are running or the mail server of another company providing this service to you (example. everyone.net)
What are priority levels?
You can include the hostnames of multiple mail servers and assign different priority levels for each one, allowing you to set primary and backup mail servers. The hostname with the lowest priority will be used first. If the mail server with the highest priority fails for any reason, the server with the next highest priority is tried next.
What is IP Pointing?
IP Pointing enables you to point your domain name to a specific IP (Internet Protocol) address on the Internet. An IP Address is a unique string of numbers, usually shown in groups separated by periods (e.g., 318.104.22.168), that identifies a computer connected to the Internet.
When should you use IP Pointing?
IP Pointing is a great feature to use if your website has a static IP address. With IP, visitors moving through your site will always see your domain and the file name of the page they are on, instead of the IP address and file name.
When to use Website Redirection You should use Website Redirection (instead of Domain Pointing) if you need to enter a port number after your IP address (e.g., http://322.214.171.124:70) you need to enter a subdirectory or a filename after your IP address (Example, http:// 3126.96.36.199/subdirectory)
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