- Web Server
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Configuring DNSSEC On BIND9 (9.7.3) On Debian Squeeze/Ubuntu 11.10
This guide explains how you can configure DNSSEC on BIND9 (version 9.7.3 that comes with Debian Squeeze/Ubuntu 11.10) on Debian Squeeze and Ubuntu 11.10. It covers how to enable DNSSEC on authoritative nameservers (master and slave) and on resolving nameservers, creation of keys (KSKs and ZSKs), signing of zones, key rolling with rollerd, zone file checking with donuts, creation of trust anchors, using DLV (DNSSEC look-aside validation), and getting your DS records into the parent's zone.
How To Run Your Own DNS Servers (Primary And Secondary) With ISPConfig 3 (Debian Squeeze)
This tutorial shows how you can run your own DNS servers (primary and secondary) with ISPConfig 3. To do this, you need two servers with two different public IP addresses and with ISPConfig 3 installed. I will use Debian Squeeze for both DNS servers here to demonstrate the base system setup process and ISPConfig 3 installation, but once you have ISPConfig 3 installed on your servers, the configuration inside ISPConfig 3 is identical, no matter what distribution you use.
Setting Up A Spam-Proof Home Email Server (The Somewhat Alternate Way) (Debian Squeeze)
Email spam is a huge problem. I have found for myself quite a simple solution, however it'll take some time to "migrate" completely over to it. The solution is to create a unique email address everytime I have to give an email address to someone else or to some website to sign up. If I want an account at twitter, I'd use "www.twitter.com@MYDOMAIN.COM". For webbased services, I use the full domain name incl. subdomain (www) on the left of the @ (some poorly designed websites do not recognizes the www. as valid email address, for those I just leave it away).
Installation Of BIND As A Secondary (Slave) DNS Server On CentOS
After we have installed BIND as a master DNS server (NS1), we can now try to set up a secondary DNS server (NS2) with BIND on CentOS. NS2 acts as a backup if there are problems with NS1.
BIND Installation On CentOS
BIND is alternative software for translating domain names into IP addresses. Because domain names are alphabetic, they are easier to remember. So if we will browse the Internet we don’t need to remember IP addresses. For example, the domain name www.yourdomain.com might translate to 192.168.0.1.
NAT Gateway, Iptables, Port Forwarding, DNS And DHCP Setup - Ubuntu 8.10 Server
So you are too poor to afford another expensive router and want to do things yourself. You have found the right tutorial! This tutorial will show you how to set up an Ubuntu 8.10 router with NAT, port fowarding, a DNS server and a DHCP server.
How To Patch BIND9 Against DNS Cache Poisoning On Debian Etch
This article explains how you can fix a BIND9 nameserver on a Debian Etch system so that it is not vulnerable anymore to DNS cache poisoning.
BIND 9 Vulnerability And Solution - Patch BIND To Avoid Cache Poisoning (Fedora/CentOS)
I am pretty sure most of you guys have hard about the Vulnerability in BIND. Dan Kaminsky earlier this month announced a massive, multi-vendor issue with DNS that could allow attackers to compromise any name server - clients, too. I thought I would share with you all one of the quickest solutions systems administrators running BIND 9 can use to help solve this vulnerability in case their systems are vulnerable.
Installing A FreeBSD 7.0 DNS Server With BIND
This tutorial shows how to set up a FreeBSD based server that offers DNS services. This tutorial is written for the 64-bit version of FreeBSD, but should apply to the 32-bit version.
Create Your Own Web Server With BIND And Apache On CentOS 5 (Simplified)
This tutorial explains how you can run your own web server on CentOS 5 with the help of Apache and the BIND name server.