The Name Servers of a domain reveal the DNS servers that are responsible for its DNS records. The Internet protocol address of the web site (A record), the mail server that deals with the e-mails for a domain (MX records), any text record in free form (TXT record), forwarding (CNAME record) etc are extracted from the DNS servers of the website hosting company and for any domain address to be using them and to be directed to their hosting platform, it should have their name servers, or NS records. If you want to open an Internet site, for instance, and you insert the URL, the browser connects to a DNS server, which keeps the NS records for the domain and the request is then forwarded to the DNS servers of the hosting provider where the A record of the site is obtained, allowing you to see the content from the correct location. Ordinarily a domain has 2 name servers that start with NS or DNS as a prefix and the contrast between the two is simply visual.
NS Records in Cloud Website Hosting
When you use a Linux cloud website hosting from our us and you include a new domain address in the account or transfer an existing one from another company, you are going to be able to manage its NS records with ease using the Hepsia hosting Control Panel, offered with all shared accounts. You can change the current name servers or enter additional ones for a single domain name or even for several domains at a time with several clicks. This is done using the feature-rich Domain Manager tool which is a part of Hepsia and the user-friendly interface will make it simple to handle your domain even if it is the first you've ever registered. It requires simply a mouse click to see what name servers a domain uses at the moment or if they're the correct ones to direct a domain address to the hosting space on our end and with only a few clicks more you will even be able to register private name servers for any of the domain addresses that you own. For the latter option you can use the IP addresses of each and every company that you'd like the new NS records to direct to.