Domain Information Groper, sometimes known as Dig, is a tool for searching DNS data and diagnosing DNS-related problems. The widely used command-line network administration tool, known as the dig command, provides details about the name server, host address, and numerous DNS records that we query using the command. Older utilities like nslookup are replaced by this one because it is more versatile and a few. Find out more about Dig command!
A CAA record, also known as a DNS CAA record, CAA DNS record, CAA record, CAA certificate, or DNS CAA, is a kind of Domain Name System public policy. It allows you, the domain owner, to let everyone know which certificate authorities are authorized to issue SSL/TLS certificates for your domain. Public certificate authorities can check this record to see if they qualify to issue a certificate for your domain. Check out additional explanations of DNS CAA records.
In a DNS spoofing attack known as DNS cache poisoning, phony data is stored in a DNS resolver cache by the attacker. The bogus data is subsequently received by all clients using this DNS cache, who use it to link to an attacker-controlled resource rather than the trusted one. A sort of man-in-the-middle attack known as DNS cache poisoning allows attackers to intercept sensitive data by simultaneously connecting to the legitimate server in the background and sending the victim to a phony website. The same method can also be used to propagate malware and conduct exceptionally successful phishing attacks, often known as pharming. Find more information about DNS spoofing.