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resolv.conf (5)
  • resolv.conf (4) ( Solaris man: Специальные файлы /dev/* )
  • resolv.conf (4) ( Русские man: Специальные файлы /dev/* )
  • resolv.conf (5) ( FreeBSD man: Форматы файлов )
  • resolv.conf (5) ( Русские man: Форматы файлов )
  • >> resolv.conf (5) ( Linux man: Форматы файлов )
  •  

    NAME

    resolv.conf - resolver configuration file
     
    

    SYNOPSIS

    /etc/resolv.conf  

    DESCRIPTION

    The resolver is a set of routines in the C library that provide access to the Internet Domain Name System (DNS). The resolver configuration file contains information that is read by the resolver routines the first time they are invoked by a process. The file is designed to be human readable and contains a list of keywords with values that provide various types of resolver information.

    On a normally configured system this file should not be necessary. The only name server to be queried will be on the local machine; the domain name is determined from the hostname and the domain search path is constructed from the domain name.

    The different configuration options are:

    nameserver Name server IP address
    Internet address (in dot notation) of a name server that the resolver should query. Up to MAXNS (currently 3, see <resolv.h>) name servers may be listed, one per keyword. If there are multiple servers, the resolver library queries them in the order listed. If no nameserver entries are present, the default is to use the name server on the local machine. (The algorithm used is to try a name server, and if the query times out, try the next, until out of name servers, then repeat trying all the name servers until a maximum number of retries are made.)
    domain Local domain name.
    Most queries for names within this domain can use short names relative to the local domain. If no domain entry is present, the domain is determined from the local hostname returned by gethostname(2); the domain part is taken to be everything after the first aq.aq. Finally, if the hostname does not contain a domain part, the root domain is assumed.
    search Search list for host-name lookup.
    The search list is normally determined from the local domain name; by default, it contains only the local domain name. This may be changed by listing the desired domain search path following the search keyword with spaces or tabs separating the names. Resolver queries having fewer than ndots dots (default is 1) in them will be attempted using each component of the search path in turn until a match is found. For environments with multiple subdomains please read options ndots:n below to avoid man-in-the-middle attacks and unnecessary traffic for the root-dns-servers. Note that this process may be slow and will generate a lot of network traffic if the servers for the listed domains are not local, and that queries will time out if no server is available for one of the domains.
    The search list is currently limited to six domains with a total of 256 characters.
    sortlist
    Sortlist allows addresses returned by gethostbyname(3) to be sorted. A sortlist is specified by IP address netmask pairs. The netmask is optional and defaults to the natural netmask of the net. The IP address and optional network pairs are separated by slashes. Up to 10 pairs may be specified. E.g.,
    sortlist 130.155.160.0/255.255.240.0 130.155.0.0
    options
    Options allows certain internal resolver variables to be modified. The syntax is
    options option ...

    where option is one of the following:

    debug
    sets RES_DEBUG in _res.options.
    ndots:n
    sets a threshold for the number of dots which must appear in a name given to res_query(3) (see resolver(3)) before an initial absolute query will be made. The default for n is 1, meaning that if there are any dots in a name, the name will be tried first as an absolute name before any search list elements are appended to it.
    timeout:n
    sets the amount of time the resolver will wait for a response from a remote name server before retrying the query via a different name server. Measured in seconds, the default is RES_TIMEOUT (currently 5, see <resolv.h>).
    attempts:n
    sets the number of times the resolver will send a query to its name servers before giving up and returning an error to the calling application. The default is RES_DFLRETRY (currently 2, see <resolv.h>).
    rotate
    sets RES_ROTATE in _res.options, which causes round robin selection of nameservers from among those listed. This has the effect of spreading the query load among all listed servers, rather than having all clients try the first listed server first every time.
    no-check-names
    sets RES_NOCHECKNAME in _res.options, which disables the modern BIND checking of incoming hostnames and mail names for invalid characters such as underscore (_), non-ASCII, or control characters.
    inet6
    sets RES_USE_INET6 in _res.options. This has the effect of trying a AAAA query before an A query inside the gethostbyname(3) function, and of mapping IPv4 responses in IPv6 "tunneled form" if no AAAA records are found but an A record set exists.

    The domain and search keywords are mutually exclusive. If more than one instance of these keywords is present, the last instance wins.

    The search keyword of a system's resolv.conf file can be overridden on a per-process basis by setting the environment variable LOCALDOMAIN to a space-separated list of search domains.

    The options keyword of a system's resolv.conf file can be amended on a per-process basis by setting the environment variable RES_OPTIONS to a space-separated list of resolver options as explained above under options.

    The keyword and value must appear on a single line, and the keyword (e.g., nameserver) must start the line. The value follows the keyword, separated by white space.  

    FILES

    /etc/resolv.conf, <resolv.h>  

    SEE ALSO

    gethostbyname(3), resolver(3), hostname(7), named(8)
    Name Server Operations Guide for BIND  

    COLOPHON

    This page is part of release 3.14 of the Linux man-pages project. A description of the project, and information about reporting bugs, can be found at http://www.kernel.org/doc/man-pages/.


     

    Index

    NAME
    SYNOPSIS
    DESCRIPTION
    FILES
    SEE ALSO
    COLOPHON


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