What Is a DNS Zone? Guide to Decoding DNS Zone Types
What is a DNS Zone?
A Domain Name System (DNS) zone is the area of the DNS namespace under the control of one particular administrator or organization. A DNS zone is a space for the administration that enables more precise control over DNS elements like authoritative nameservers. The DNS root domain is at the top of a hierarchical tree representing the domain name space.
How to Create a Symbolic Link
What is a Symbolic Link?
A symbolic link, sometimes called a symlink or soft link, is a file in Linux that points to other files or directories (folders) and represents their absolute or relative path. A symlink is similar to shortcuts in Windows and is useful when you need quick access to files or folders with long paths.
How to Install and Correct Dependencies Issues in Ubuntu
What is a Dependency?
A dependency is defined as a file, component, or software package that a program needs to work correctly. Almost every software package we install depends on another piece of code or software to work as expected. Because the overall theme of Linux has always been to have a program do one specific thing, and do it well, many software titles utilize other pieces of software to run correctly.
DNS: An Overview
What is DNS?
The Domain Name Service (or DNS) is the key to the presence of your server on the internet. You are probably aware your domain has an “IP” address, which stands for Internet Protocol; that number is your domain’s literal web address on the internet. A typical IP address is a series of four numbers called octets that are identified like so: 10.10.10.10. You can think of your IP address as being similar to a postal address. The IP address is the exact location where your domain lives. I usually explain it like this;
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