SRV Records in Cloud Hosting
If you host a domain in a cloud hosting account from our company and we control the DNS records for it, you will be able to create a new SRV record with a few clicks inside the DNS Records section of your Hepsia CP. Our intuitive interface makes it much easier to create a new record compared to other website hosting Control Panels, so if you need an SRV record, you'll simply need to fill a few boxes and you'll be all set. This includes the protocol and the port number, the value i.e. the actual record, the priority plus the weight. For the last two you may set any value between 1 and 100 based on which server you want clients to access first or what recommendations the other company has given you. As an extra option, you can pick how long this record is going to be active after you edit it or delete it - the so-called Time To Live time, that’s measured in seconds. If not asked otherwise, you can leave the default value there.
SRV Records in Semi-dedicated Hosting
A brand new SRV record can be created within just seconds for every single domain name hosted inside a semi-dedicated server from our company. The Hepsia hosting CP, used to control the semi-dedicated accounts, features a very easy-to-use interface, so you'll be able to create any DNS record although you may have no previous experience with such matters. After you sign in to the account, you could create records through the DNS administration tool, which is an element of Hepsia and once you select SRV for the type, a few text boxes are going to appear. You need to enter the service, port number and protocol details plus the record value in them and the new record will be live shortly after that. The priority and weight options could be set to every value between 1 and 100, the default one being 10. You could adjust any one of the two if the other provider has requested you to do so. Also, the Time To Live (TTL) value, which reveals the duration a record is going to remain functioning if edited or deleted, can also be modified from the standard 3600 seconds.