|Apr 5, 2008, 09:11 PM||#3|
For the Terminal-Phobic, there is a graphical way to do this.
In Preferences, select the Network pane. The active connection should display all settings, including DNS server.
Note that some home routers are configured so that connected computers see that router as the DNS server. In that case, you might have to log into your router and find out the IP address of your real DNS server.
|Apr 6, 2008, 04:13 AM||#5|
An alternative terminal command that's easier to remember is nslookup. That will give you a > prompt at which you type server. That will return your primary name server. You can also use the prompt to test DNS lookups for example:
XXXXXXX:~ steve$ nslookup
www.google.com canonical name = www.l.google.com.
|May 8, 2011, 12:08 PM||#9|
|Thread Tools||Search this Thread|
|thread||Thread Starter||Forum||Replies||Last Post|
|DNS Problems in Mac OS X Server||BryanSchmiedele||Mac OS X Server, Xserve, and Networking||11||Aug 13, 2013 11:39 AM|
|safari extension that changes DNS server||schpongo||Mac Programming||0||Jul 17, 2013 04:22 AM|
|DNS server question||inscrewtable||Mac Basics and Help||11||Jul 15, 2013 01:45 PM|
|DNS Lion Server||kingdonk||Mac OS X Server, Xserve, and Networking||0||Jun 18, 2012 09:07 AM|
|Mac os x Lion Server Web+Dns server setup Help Needed Newbie||David Hurd||Mac OS X Server, Xserve, and Networking||3||Jun 4, 2012 03:54 AM|
All times are GMT -5. The time now is 07:08 PM.