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You can only do this from DNS with a subdomain, not with subfolders. For subfolders, you need to do a proxy-pass - here's how it's done in Apache (version 2.4 and above): ProxyRequests Off ProxyPass /subfolder/ http://otherdomain.com/ ProxyPassReverse /subfolder/ http://otherdomain.com/ <Location /subfolder/> ProxyHTMLEnable On ProxyHTMLURLMap ...


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This definitely can't be done with DNS. I think the real question you want to solve is "How do I allow cross-domain PHP and fonts?" To enable cross-domain PHP and font files (this is probably all you need) you would add the 'Access-Control-Allow-Origin' header to domain2's configuration, like so Apache: Header add Access-Control-Allow-Origin ...


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This cannot be done via DNS. You either need to do it at the web server level (.htacess apache / rewrite rules IIS), or via a script that runs ASP.net, PHP, Perl etc. Essentially you need to change the response header to moved, and dns cannot do that.


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I found the solution by going to the old portal. The correct CNAME is awverify.beta.myapp.com => awverify.myapp-beta.azurewebsites.net.


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http://www.w3schools.com/html/html_urlencode.asp The domain = w3schools.com www is the host. The path is /html/ And the file is html_urlencode.asp


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Absolutely do not do this. Google will consider those 3 unique, separate sites and your authority/pagerank will be greatly diminished. So instead of having one site that ranks well, you'll have 3 that rank not-so-well. Seriously, there is no good reason to do this. Do yourself a favor and use one domain.


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There are a few settings there are minimal: In the nameserver you have to add a A record, this is the line that points an domainname to a server: example.com. IN A 123.456.7.89 A CNAME is an alias, it isn't an actual other page. You can use this to point the another value to the same location: www IN CNAME example.com. alias-of-example.com. IN CNAME ...


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You can't mix a single website using different TLDs, they will always be separate sites as on different domains. So what would be happening is that you have three separate websites. The SEO issues I see here are that there could be duplication of content between the three sites, so this could affect both sites adversely in search engines rankings of the ...


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To point your domain name at your web site, you need to the following. Domain registration from a domain registrar. The most popular domain registrar is GoDaddy. A DNS hosting company. DNS hosting may or may not be offered by your website host. I tend to use standalone DNS hosting from Amazon Route 53 or Zonomi Your registrar configured to point your ...


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It depends. If you just added an A record for that domain, then yes, you would change the nameservers for that domain too. But some registrars only allow you to register a subdomain as a new domain. Then no, you wouldn't change the nameservers for that domain. It's safe to say that not many registrars require the last answer though.


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simply you can set "A" record at your domain's DNS hosting provider. Assuming the primary domain name uses name servers that point to the cPanel server, you can modify the "A" record for the subdomain in it's DNS Zone via the "Simple DNS Zone" option. this article may be useful for you : http://css-tricks.com/put-a-subdomain-on-a-different-server/


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Tim is right to a point, however, I diverge from his experience with DNS hosting a bit. You cannot generalize that DNS hosts perform better than registrars. You have to take this on a case-by-case basis. Any registrar has to have a minimum mandated infrastructure that is highly robust. So any registrar should perform extremely well. These mandates do not ...


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This is quite common practice, so no there's no issue with this whatsoever. Typically dedicated DNS providers provide better performance than the DNS service domain registrars bundle with their service, so if it's performance in particular you're worried about, you'll probably find things faster using separate providers. Edit: based on closetnoc's comments ...


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Google crawlers are quite flexible as it comes to changes it shouldn't affect your rankings. I'd just proceed as usual in terms of SEO. You may get a lot of crawl errors from non-existent but already indexed forum permalinks. Upload & Test your new sitemaps in Webmaster Tools. Make sure you check Webmaster Tools/Crawl Errors for 404/Not Found URLs ...


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Your question is a very good one, very far from being silly. What you probably need to do is to point your domain registered through http://www.dot.tk to the server where your website is hosted. By website I mean your files not the doamin name. That will be achieved by updating the DNS settings at http://www.dot.tk with nameservers associated with your ...


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Go to your domain manager (wherever you bought the domain name from), and set the CNAME alias of example.tk to example.com. It make may take some fiddling but i'm pretty sure this is what you're looking for.


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When a user goes to example.tk the content of example.com is shown but the url in the address bar should not change. Though not recommended, you can use frames. With a frame the URL will not change. Example: <!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Frameset//EN" "http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml1/DTD/xhtml1-frameset.dtd"> <html ...


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• Check if your DNS records are correct mydomain.com A xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx (Ipv4) mydomain.com AAAA xxxx:xxxx:xxxx:xxxx:xxxx:xxxx:xxxx:xxxx (IpV6) mysubdomain.mydomain.com CNAME mydomain.com (Alias) See Create and configure DNS records for a domain on my blog for more information. • Flush your operating system's DNS cache ipconfig /flushdns (Windows) ...


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If the A records have been updated properly, try clearing the network/DNS cache on your local machine and see if it resolves the domain/subdomain to server IP address. If you are on a Windows machine, use the command below to clear the network/DNS cache: ipconfig /flushdns


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Different DNS entries and delegations have different TTLs (Time To Live). A typical TTL for a full domain (something.com) is 24 hours. You can directly query the new authoritative DNS server directly if he has the intended records at all: dig @newdns.server.com www.yoursite.com Should give you an IP to the new host of your site, regardless of caching. ...


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Your DNS example is missing a few elements. Here is how I would set things up. example.com A 10.0.11.101 www CNAME example.com sub-domain CNAME example.com www.sub-domain CNAME example.com If all are on a single web server, then the web server will take the request header and respond to the request accordingly. In this case, only your parent domain needs ...


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dns set to the wildcard as a*.domain.com -> ip server 1 b*.domain.com -> ip server 2 c*.domain.com -> ip server 1



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