Surgemail can do it either way. The most intelligent way is to look for
"a -- some" record since many setups will not match.
On 10/01/2014 10:08 AM, Eric Vey wrote:
> I'm probably wrong about this, but I thought I read a long time ago that
> email servers using reverse dns are looking for "a" server name, not
> "the" server name since it is not unusual to have many domain names
> using the same IP.
> ------ Original Message ------
> From: "Lyle Giese" HIDDEN@crcomputer.info <mailto:email@example.com>>
> To: surgemailHIDDEN@etwinsite.com <mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org>
> Sent: 9/30/2014 10:20:44 PM
> Subject: Re: [SurgeMail List] Reverse lookup problem
>> check it yourself of course.
>> dig -x 220.127.116.11
>> or better yet
>> dig +trace -x 18.104.22.168
>> dig is part of ISC's bind. And is included in almost all linux
>> distributions. Also availble for Windows as a pre-built binary
>> package from ISC.org.
>> I use one ip address(actually two, one IPv4 and one IPv6 address) for
>> my mail server and it has proper forward and reverse entries. I
>> recently changed over to a metro ethernet connection from the local
>> cable company and have to deal with them for reverse DNS entries, but
>> I can be persistent.
>> Lyle Giese
>> LCR Computer Services, Inc.
>> On 09/30/14 20:47, Tom Cross wrote:
>>> We have various Virtual Domains on our Mail server.
>>> We are finding that some of the outward mail gets bounced or dropped
>>> due to failed reverse lookup.
>>> How do others handle this problem?
>>> tom cross
>>> Partner Synergist
>>> 0418 295 336
EAS Enterprises LLC
World Class Web and Email Hosting Solutions
IPv6 ready today for your needs of tomorrow!
Ask us about dual-stacking your site
Last Message | Next Message
Site Map |
Contact Netwin |
POP3 Mail Server |
Linux Webmail |
UnInstall instructions for all products
Copyright © 2017 Netwin Ltd. All rights reserved.