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The DNS lookup tool extracts all the DNS records associated with a domain and show you the result.
Our tool check all servers such as Google Cloudflare, Open DNS and Authoritative name servers to show you accurate results immediately after changing the hosting or DNS records.
An incorrect record can cause downtime in your domain. Our DNS Records checker tool can help you verify if you have appropriate DNS entries for your domain. Our tool show you A, AAAA, CNAME, MX, NS, PTR, SRV, SOA, TXT, CAA, DS, DNSKEY, and many more DNS records.
Our tool examines all common DNS records for a domain.
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Once you are on the site page, enter the domain name in the text box provided, the DNS record of the website you want to fetch.
Click the blue ‘Submit’ button and it will instantly show you the domain’s DNS records.
It will list down all DNS records for a domain.
A record: the most common record, “A” means “address” and is the most basic type of DNS record: it refers to the IP address of a given domain. For example, if you check DNS records of example.com, A record currently provides an IP address: 188.8.131.52
AAAA record: Domain names are mapped to a 128-bit IPv6 address through AAAA record. From the starting days of internet, 32-bit IPv4 addresses are used to identify a computer on the internet. IPv4 are limited, IPv6 is made to meet the shortage of IPv4. The four "A" s (AAAA) reminders represent that IPv6 is four times larger than IPv4 in size.
CNAME record: CNAME or Canonical Name record, creates an alias to domain name. It is used to map a subdomain, such as www or mail to link subdomains to existing main domains. For example, a CNAME record can create the address www.example.com alias to the actual website for the domain example.com.
MX record: MX record is also called as Mail Exchange records, MX records indicate how email messages should be routed according to Simple Mail Transfer Protocol (SMTP, the standard protocol for all emails). CNAME and MX record always points to another domain.
PTR record: PTR is the Pointer record, denotes the domain name linked with the IPv4 or IPv6 address. It provides an inverse DNS record by redirecting to an IP address in the server's hostname, also known as the rDNS record.
SRV record: Also known as a service record, The data in the domain name system is a specification that determines the location. Some Internet Protocols, such as Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol (XMPP) and Session Initiation Protocol (SIP), mostly require SRV records.
SOA record: SOA is the Start of Authority records, providing the necessary information about the domain such as identifying the master node of the domain authoritative nameserver, an email from the domain administrator, the serial number of the DNS zone, etc.
TXT record: It is an informational DNS record, allows the website administrator to insert any text string in the DNS record.
CAA record: CAA is the short name of Certification Authority Authorization record, an Internet security policy process that allows domain name holders to indicate whether they are authorized to issue digital certificates for a specific domain name. If you do not have a CAA record for your domain, any certification authority can issue an SSL certificate for your domain.
DS Record: Also known as the Delegation Signer record, and contains the unique characters of your universal key and related metadata such as key tags, algorithms, digest type and cryptographic hash values known as digests.
DNSKEY record: Also known as DNS key record, it contains public signing keys such as zone signing key (ZSK) and key signing key (KSK). DS and DNSKEY records serve to verify the authenticity of DNS records returned by the DNS server.