Dns not updating ptr records

If there is no timestamp, such as a manually created, static record, it will not get scavenged.

Also, if all servers, including DCs, are automatically updating their own record, then there is no fear of losing their records, because for one, their records (timestamps) are current, therefore scavenging won’t touch them, and two, Windows Servers by default will update their records every 24 hours, with the exception of domain controllers at every 60 minutes.

By default, on a computer that is running Windows XP/2003 or newer, the Default Registration Refresh Interval key value controls this (except Windows 2000, whichdoes not have this key but can be added), and is set by default to 1 day.

This is true regardless of whether the computer is a client or a server, except domain controllers, which are every 60 minutes.

By default, the ACL gives Create permission to all members of the Authenticated User group, the group of all authenticated computers and users in an Active Directory forest.

This means that any authenticated user or computer can create a new object in the zone.

By default, statically configured clients and remote access clients that do not rely on the DHCP server for DNS registration, will re-register their A & PTR records dynamically and periodically every 24 hours.

If there is a problem with PTRs getting updated even after configuring credentials, please see this article: DHCP server processes expired PTR resource records in Windows Server 2003 . The use of Name Protection in the Windows Server® 2008 R2 operating system prevents name squatting by non-Windows-based computers.

Name squatting does not present a problem on a homogeneous Windows network where Active Directory® Domain Services (AD DS) can be used to reserve a name for a single user or computer.” DHCP Step-by-Step Guide: Demonstrate DHCP Name Protection“Name squatting occurs when a non-Windows-based computer registers in Domain Name System (DNS) with a name that is already registered to a computer running a Windows® operating system.

You must delete them manually to allow DHCP to take care of all new records moving forward. DHCP will give that duplicate named client an IP, but it will not register it into DNS.

Also, it will allevaite another issue – If DHCP is on a DC, it will not overwrite the original host record for a machine getting a new lease with an IP previoulsy belonging to another host. Quoted from the following link: “Name squatting occurs when a non-Windows-based computer registers in Domain Name System (DNS) with a name that is already registered to a computer running a Windows® operating system.

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