SRV Records in Cloud Hosting
You will be able to create a brand new SRV record for any of the domain addresses which you host within a shared web hosting account on our groundbreaking cloud platform. Provided that the DNS records for the domain address are handled on our end, you can manage them effortlessly in the respective section of your Hepsia CP and only minutes later any new record you set up will be active. Hepsia includes a really user-friendly interface and all it requires to create an SRV record is to fill in a few text boxes - the service the record will be used for, the Internet protocol as well as the port number. The priority (1-100), weight (1-100) and TTL boxes have standard values, which you could leave except if the other provider demands different ones. TTL is short for Time To Live and this number shows the time in seconds for the record to be active when you change it or delete it at some point, the default one being 3600.
SRV Records in Semi-dedicated Hosting
Setting up a new SRV record for every single domain name hosted inside a semi-dedicated server account on our end is going to be very easy and will take no more than a couple of clicks using a user-friendly interface. Through the DNS management tool in your Hepsia hosting Control Panel, you are able to create any record you need and once you pick SRV as the type, several additional textboxes will appear on your screen. There, you'll have to input the record value, the service, the protocol and the port number and you will be ready. Optionally, in case the other company requires it, you're also going to be able to set the weight and priority values if they have to be different from the standard value, which is 10. The range for these 2 options is from 1 to 100, so you will have quite a lot of possibilities if you use a lot of servers for a specific service. Also, you can define how long the newly created SRV record will remain active if you delete it in the future by setting a TTL (Time To Live) value for it. By default, the TTL is 3600 seconds.