Component DNS Server
At some point or another, nearly everyone uses a DNS server. The vast majority of them, however, have never had to consider specific dedicated DNS solutions; for average internet use, DNS load balancing and services are handled automatically. It is only when you need to provide a dedicated, definitive service, such as a single website or even a larger scale project, when it becomes important to begin considering professional options in DNS management tools. With the right name-server, networking a memorable identification based set of host-names and spaces becomes entirely within the realm of possibility to implement.
For systems based on recursive translation namespaces, the relevant DNS Server must be able to increase its identical queries for hierarchy resolving on the fly; often any delay can mean a serious degradation in service and a corresponding public outcry, either vocal or silent, from the users. The function of a good DNS server should not be only to implement the basic prominent identifier component references, but to be an authoritative source of IP resolution for any necessary application, browser, or other source. In order to perform these functions, such servers receive a very large number of requests every day, and must be able to handle them in a redundant and automatic fashion, with database delegation handled smoothly and efficiently across multiple zones of record.
While raw service and speed is a critical component of any DNS server, among the most important DNS services is also the field of DNS security. Security in a domain is critically important for several very important reasons. The main reason for this is that when a URL is resolved into an IP address, the end user has a right to expect that that IP address represents the site they originally intended to visit. When this assumption becomes compromised, account information can be stolen, trusted sources can be used as a Trojan horse to implant a computer with viruses, and potential responses to issues and problems are impossible as the owner of the domain no longer has control over what end users believe is their site.
To solve these issues, it is important that several things are considered. Most importantly, the relevant DNS Server must be continuously consulting with all relevant DNS protocols and regulations for the appropriate actions to take in a particular situation. Redirecting a user in error should not be a possibility, and by paying careful attention to the code, this should be possible. Sadly, some attacks, specifically those on the user end, cannot be helped by DNS uptime based services, because they occur between the computer making the request and the server. You can only hope that the client program has taken appropriate measures to ensure the websites they visit have the appropriate signatures.