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3

Here's sample /etc/dhcpd.conf from https://help.ubuntu.com/community/dhcp3-server # Sample /etc/dhcpd.conf # (add your comments here) default-lease-time 600; max-lease-time 7200; option subnet-mask 255.255.255.0; option broadcast-address 192.168.1.255; option routers 192.168.1.254; option domain-name-servers 192.168.1.1, 192.168.1.2; option domain-name ...


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1) Could be a possible bug, the MAAS UI should support multiple entries. 2) You'll need to make your changes within /etc/bind/maas/named.conf* as those files are included into the top level named options.


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Your charm should obviously not rely on infrastructure details of the Ubuntu archive. Even if it works today, it might fail in the future. I think your best bet is to raise a bug with charmhelpers at https://bugs.launchpad.net/charm-helpers You can also contribute with code if you feel like it, of course :)


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/etc/resolv.conf is automatically generated upon reboot by resolvconf if its a symbolic link to /run/resolvconf/resolv.conf (the file resolvconf writes to), you don't need to create it or edit it. You can put your name servers in /etc/network/interfaces using the following syntax so that they get added to /etc/resolv.conf automatically: dns-nameservers ...


1

To restore the symbolic link /etc/resolv.conf -> ../run/resolvconf/resolv.conf, execute the command sudo dpkg-reconfigure resolvconf at a command prompt. If you are configuring your Internet-facing network interface using the ifup utility (whose configuration file is /etc/network/interfaces) then add nameserver information to the corresponding stanza in ...


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Windows guy here, this is my problem with Linux: I need to know what my DNS server is, for trouble shooting. This is such a basic system administrative need, having to Google tons of solutions, and none work. I am now 30 minutes into my quest, and I still don't know what my DNS server is. Ubuntu is running, I have a working network connection too, but ...


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There are multiple options depending on your needs. bind can be configure with the $GENERATE directive to fill in a range of entries. This works well if you only want entries that are IP address related. Many dhcp clients can be configured to register their lease with a DNS server. This does introduce some security risk, so it is best to use a dedicated ...


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After your last edit with nslookup it seems that for some reason, the DNS servers that your ISP is pointing to your router are out of date or probably your ISP running a transparent proxy and they are caching the results of the no-ip checker. With the second command, which forces nslookup to use google DNS everything looks ok. Most proxies that ISPs run are ...



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