The DNS mini-bot finds all available records associated with a domain name.
The Domain Name System (DNS) is a hierarchical distributed naming system for computers, services, or any resource connected to the Internet or a private network. It associates various information with domain names assigned to each of the participating entities. Most prominently, it translates easily memorized domain names to the numerical IP addresses needed for the purpose of locating computer services and devices worldwide. By providing a worldwide, distributed keyword-based redirection service, the Domain Name System is an essential component of the functionality of the Internet.
Details about the different types of DNS records
|Type of record||Function|
|A||ip: An IPv4 addresses in dotted decimal notation.|
|MX||pri: Priority of mail exchanger. Lower numbers indicate greater priority. target: FQDN of the mail exchanger. See also dns_get_mx().|
|CNAME||target: FQDN of location in DNS namespace to which the record is aliased.|
|NS||target: FQDN of the name server which is authoritative for this hostname.|
|PTR||target: Location within the DNS namespace to which this record points.|
|TXT||txt: Arbitrary string data associated with this record.|
|SOA||mname: FQDN of the machine from which the resource records originated. rname: Email address of the administrative contain for this domain. serial: Serial # of this revision of the requested domain. refresh: Refresh interval (seconds) secondary name servers should use when updating remote copies of this domain. retry: Length of time (seconds) to wait after a failed refresh before making a second attempt. expire: Maximum length of time (seconds) a secondary DNS server should retain remote copies of the zone data without a successful refresh before discarding. minimum-ttl: Minimum length of time (seconds) a client can continue to use a DNS resolution before it should request a new resolution from the server. Can be overridden by individual resource records.|
|AAAA||Returns a 128-bit IPv6 address, most commonly used to map hostnames to an IP address of the host.|
More info on DNS Wiki.