If you work with Ubuntu, Debian or Fedora, as soon as you have your default installation, you will probable have nslookup utility installed, but, if you are like me, working on Arch Linux, you will have to install it.
Just enter this.
sudo pacman -S dnsutils
And you will nslookup and other dns utilities ready to run.
The GNU Core Utilities, the basic file, shell and text manipulation utilities of the GNU operating system, is now at version 8.20. GNU Core Utilities 8.20 is just a bug fix release and it includes a very important regression fix for cp since 8.11, where cp could corrupt copies on very fragmented sparse input files.
I've bought an domain name on Name.com, and I'm trying to setup an Website on my own server. I got apache2 running and if I go to my home address (192.168.1.19) it works, but now I am trying to link it to the adress: www.OreadGames.com and I can't really figure out how to do that.
As it was recently announced that the maintainer of the bind package intends to withdraw support for bind10 in arch when it is released, I decided to move my own systems from running bind to running unbound as the recursive caching dns server in my laptops, and this package in combination with nsd as an authoritative-only dns server on one of the local network machines to provide local dns.
I have been using Tuneup Utilities for many years and few days ago I upgraded my Tuneup Utilities into Tuneup Utilities 2010 version. The Full Version of this Tuneup Utilities 2010 can be obtained with just few dollars.
I was surprised with the new TU 2010 features and performance.
I am setting up a new infrastructure which led me to install BIND in a non active directory (new) enviroment.
With that stated I dont have any .com nor any domain setup so im unable to dig my network domain; Im only operating via workgroup.
Is it still possible to setup BIND dns even though I dont have a domain (i.e. csaa.com, csaa.net...etc) setup?