Dhcp dns updating
I guess that the forward lookup records are created by the host, but the reverse records are created by the DHCP server?
The TCP/IP protocol is an Active Directory operational requirement.
However, implementing DHCP also introduces some security issues because anyone with physical access to the network can plug in a laptop and obtain IP information about the internal network.
In this chapter, you'll learn how to implement a DHCP server, including the installation process, authorization of the server, and the configuration of DHCP scopes.
1a) Even if these are enabled, you might need to make sure the DHCP server has permissions to update DNS records.
If your DHCP server is also a domain controller, then you are probably fine, if not, then you may want to see if the DHCP server is a member of the "Dns Update Proxy" group in AD.
Static IP addresses can add a lot of administrative overhead.I'm not sure if it would say whether or not a client failed to register or not, but may show you other issues with DNS if they exist. I believe you have a permissions error, I had a similar issue and although the how to was directed at Windows Server 2012.The DHCP server in this case is NOT a windows server. The only thing I had to do after this was, flush the dns entries on the clients with: ipconfig /flushdns After this they have poped up in my reverse lookup zone. The fix of adding the DHCP server to DNSupdateproxy group solved my issues. // // If you are just adding zones, please do that in /etc/bind/local include "/etc/bind/options"; include "/etc/bind/local"; include "/etc/bind/default-zones"; Add the section for “acl internals ”, and update the commented out section for forwarders. It will stop the scum bags in China using your DNS.Not sure why the guys in China are so interested in hacking my servers.