A DNS zone with all the records it contains.
- Base: Object base
- Zone name: Zone name
- Reverse zones: Reverse zones for this zone in the form xx.xx.in-addr.arpa. or x.x.ip6.arpa.
- Primary DNS server: Domain name of the name server that was the original or primary source of data for this zone
- Mail address: Domain name which specifies the mailbox of the person responsible for this zone
- Serial number: Version number of the original copy of the zone
- Refresh: Time interval before the zone should be refreshed
- Retry: Time interval that should elapse before a failed refresh should be retried
- Expire: Time value that specifies the upper limit on the time interval that can elapse before the zone is no longer authoritative
- TTL: Minimum TTL field that should be exported with any RR from this zone
The DNS records for this zone
Supported record types:
IPv4 address record.
IPv6 address record.
Location of database servers of an AFS cell.
Alias of one name to another: the DNS lookup will continue by retrying the lookup with the new name.
The record used to identify the DNSSEC signing key of a delegated zone.
Key exchanger record.
Location record, specifies a geographical location associated with a domain name.
Mail exchange record, maps a domain name to a list of message transfer agents for that domain.
Naming authority pointer, allows regular-expression-based rewriting of domain names.
Name server record, delegates a DNS zone to use the given authoritative name servers.
Next secure record, part of DNSSEC, used to prove a name does not exist.
Pointer to a canonical name. The most common use is for implementing reverse DNS lookups.
Signature for a DNSSEC-secured record set.
Signature record (replaced by RRSIG for DNSSEC).
Generalized service location record, used for newer protocols instead of creating protocol-specific records such as MX.
Resource record for publishing SSH public host key fingerprints in the DNS System, in order to aid in verifying the authenticity of the host.
Text record, originally for arbitrary human-readable text in a DNS record. Since the early 1990s, however, this record more often carries machine-readable data.