How to Find Nameservers for Your Domain?

There are many reasons why you may want to point your domain’s nameservers to some remote nameservers rather than your own. Maybe you want to make sure that your domain’s IP addresses stay hidden, or you want to spread your domain’s name around the web. Whatever your reasons are, once you have found a few good nameservers it is quite easy to point your domain’s nameservers to them. This article will tell you how to find the right nameservers for your domain.

Find The Right Nameservers For Your Domain

Before you start changing any nameservers, there are a few things you should know first. The first is what are nameservers and what does the job entail? A nameserver is a server that holds a cache of domain names and their associated IP addresses. Whenever a web browser issues a DNS request (a record lookup for a domain name) the nameserver will try to find the most suitable IP address associated with the name you are searching for. When a suitable IP address is found the nameserver will cache it for future lookup requests.

The second thing you should know is that not all nameservers are created equal. There are three main things you need to look out for when selecting a nameserver for your needs: speed, reliability and security. The first two are fairly self-explanatory. The last one, security, is a bit more vague but it is essential nonetheless. As a general rule of thumb, if you value your privacy and security above all else you should avoid any free public DNS provider as they are usually insecure and unauthenticated. Free public DNS providers are commonly found on crowded torrents where anyone can grab them and steal your personal information. You should also look for the green address bar when accessing a website to make sure that you are connecting to the correct server. This is easily done by pressing the control key on your keyboard and looking at the top right corner of your browser window. If your cursor is displayed in the green then you are connected to the correct server. If your cursor is displayed in the red then you are connecting to the wrong server and your data may be at risk. When connecting to a free public DNS provider you should always check for the green address bar to make sure you are connected to the right server and that your personal information is not being stolen or abused.

How To Point Secondary Nameservers To The Most Suitable Primary Nameserver

When you register a domain you are granted the DNS rights to point your domain’s nameservers to any server you want. Once you have your primary nameserver setup you can point your secondary nameservers to it. For the best possible performance and reliability of your domain you should always point your secondary nameservers to your primary nameserver. To make sure you are doing this the right way you can use a website called DNSBL which will ping all your secondary DNS servers at once and notify you if one of them is not pointing to your primary. You should not point your secondary nameservers to a server that is not serving a similar purpose. For example, if you have a caching nameserver and a dynamic nameserver and your secondary nameservers are both set to the caching nameserver then you are doing it wrong. The job of your primary nameserver is to store IP addresses and other related bits of information. The secondary nameserver’s job is to route DNS queries to appropriate servers based on your config file. You should keep both of them set to the same server unless you have a very specific reason for using one over the other. Changing your primary nameserver’s settings won’t affect your secondary nameservers, you have to re-point them to another server.

Use A.I.F.A Domain Registred

One of the best tools for checking the authenticity of a server is called the Secure Server Verify tool from Let’s Encrypt. This tool quickly provides you with a code to authenticate the domain’s certificate when you visit the website. To use this tool you should firstly have a LetsEncrypt account and then find the certificate you purchased for your domain. You can use the account you set up when purchasing the certificate to verify it is associated with the right server. In most cases this tool will only show you the certificate for the specific domain you are checking. It won’t show you any other certificates for other domains owned by the same owner or registrant. If you see a green lock at the top of your browser window when you visit a secure server you know that it is authentic and that the owner or registrant is reputable. The more green locks you see the more confident you can be that the website is authentic.

Look For Off-Peak Hours For The Best Speed

When you visit a website that is hosted on a server in Canada or the US you will generally notice a huge performance increase as compared to a website hosted in Europe or elsewhere. This is because the DNS requests are routed through a Canada-US server rather than a European one. When you are connecting to a website that is hosted in a different country, especially one that is in a different time zone, your connection may be routed through several countries which can result in a lower-than-expected speed. This is why it is best to search for off-peak hours when connecting to a website hosted in a different country. Peak hours are generally between 9 am and 5 pm, though this can vary from country to country. Outside of these hours the speed will be much slower than usual as the servers are usually less busy. Many companies that provide DNS hosting offer much better performance during off-peak hours because fewer people are trying to connect to their websites which results in lower bandwidth utilization. If possible you should try to connect to these websites during off-peak hours as much as possible to get the best possible speed. This may mean visiting the site during a different time of day or on a different day of the week.

Use Cloudflare DNS

Cloudflare is a service provider that offers a free DNS product. This free DNS product is very easy to use and will improve the speed and reliability of your site. To get started you should point your domain’s NS records (Nameservers) to Cloudflare and then create a free account. Once you have an account you can install their DNS client on your computer or mobile device. Visit the website and click the gear icon in the top-right corner. From here you can create a new DNS record (A, CNAME, NS, SRV, and TXT records) for your domain. To set a CNAME record for your domain you should use an alias for your domain, for example, your-domain.tld to point to To set an A record for your domain you should use the full IP address of the server you want to point your domain to. When creating A, CNAME, and SRV records you should use the existing nameservers for your domain. This will ensure that your domain will continue to work even if you make changes to the nameservers you are currently using. This is the recommended way to do things because it keeps your existing data intact. When creating a TXT record for your domain you should give it a meaningful name such as MyPrivacyPolicy and fill it with your privacy policy. You can put the policy file in the.txt directory of your domain’s website. Having a privacy policy accessible from within your domain is a good idea as it shows good faith in your commitment to privacy and security. This is especially important if you have an e-commerce store as customers usually have a bad experience if their personal information is leaked or abused.

When you have your secondary nameservers set up and working you can test the speed and reliability of your domain by issuing a DNS check from the console of your DNS control panel. You should see a significant improvement in both speed and reliability as compared to before you set up your secondary nameservers. If everything is configured correctly you should see a great increase in performance. However, if you are still experiencing problems you have not configured your secondary nameservers correctly and you should re-read and understand our guide on how to set up and use secondary nameservers.

If you are still experiencing problems you are likely to find a solution in our comprehensive FAQ or on the Wildcard DNS forums. Both of these places are full of people who are much more knowledgeable about DNS than we are. So if you have not found the answer to your question there then posting in either of these places may help you find a solution.