This is a discussion on RE: How to override an A record - DNS ; Bill If you are trying to have a subdomain resolve to an IP address, you could add the following to the db.foo.bar.com zone file (assuming that you are authoritative for the zone): db.foo.bar.com IN A 184.108.40.206 I hope this helps, ...
If you are trying to have a subdomain resolve to an IP address, you
could add the following to the db.foo.bar.com zone file (assuming that
you are authoritative for the zone):
db.foo.bar.com IN A 220.127.116.11
I hope this helps,
From: email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] On
Behalf Of Bill Sandiford
Sent: Friday, July 14, 2006 11:56 AM
Subject: Re: How to override an A record
I'm not worried about resolution of further subdomains below
www.foo.bar.com. My problem is that I am worried about other A records
records of other types) in the foo.bar.com domain. For example, I want
override a single A record www.foo.bar.com but I still want the A
for say, www2.foo.bar.com to resolve through normal channels from the
authoritive DNS server.
wrote in message
> --On Friday, July 14, 2006 09:58:21 -0400 Bill Sandiford
>> I need to know how to place a record for www.foo.bar.com into my DNS
>> servers without breaking the lookups for all other records in that
>> domain and any subdomains.
> Configure your server such that www.foo.bar.com is a domain, with a
> A record
> for the domain name. If you need baz.www.foo.bar.com to point back to
> original servers you've got a harder problem. You could put NS
> for known subdomains, but that doesn't guarantee everything will work.
> might be possible to solve that with a wildcard NS record, if thats
> It should be obvious that this is a hack, but its about the best you
> without a transparent proxy of some form, which wouldn't be solving it
> -David Nolan
> Network Software Designer
> Computing Services
> Carnegie Mellon University