You unfortunately do not provide the name involved so people can not really troubleshoot things except by throwing guesses.
Here is my generic (not exhaustive and not all possible corner cases) quick but logical list of steps to execute in order to check for timeouts, and you should complete, in that order, each step successfully before going to the next one:
- "The obvious": never forget to have a look at your webserver logfiles and make sure there are no errors in it. Pay attention to them while you are at step 5. and later below. Also make sure to do your tests from other points too, as you may see a problem when others accessing the server could see everything ok (if you did provide the URL you would already have this information for free here from people trying to help)
- "domain level": is the domain name correctly configured DNS wise? You can try online tools such as DNSviz or Zonemaster. Pay attention in whois that your domain is not in some kind of
clientHoldstatus that would forbid its correct resolution. Make also sure that you do not have DNSSEC related errors. These two last points should appear if you use the previous online diagnostic tools
- "IP level": what IP address do you get when you query the hostname involved in your URL? You should use a tool like
dig and first check the authoritative nameservers of your domain, then some cache ones (yours,
188.8.131.52). Do you get the IP you are supposed to get? Take care of IPv4 and IPv6, and use both in later steps.
- "TCP level": use a tool like
tcptraceroute with the IP found at previous step, and towards port
http queries or
https (or any other port specified in the URL). Do the trace complete without errors (no
!Xor stuff like that at the last line)? Do not use
pingfor this stuff as the results will not be relevant, you really need to test the TCP level
- "TLS level" (only for
https:// URLs of course): try to connect with
openssl s_client or equivalent (do not forget about SNI, so for
openssl you need to add flag
-servername with the proper hostname) to see if you get back at least the beginning of the TLS handshake and hopefully up to the server certificate. Make sure it is the correct certificate. You can also try with other command line tools with proper switches to get more debug data, like
HEAD (from Perl
libwww module) or
curl. Have a look at OCSP stuff inside the certificate.
- "Application level": if you get back nothing at all, or just HTTP headers you may have a problem with the web application, you will need to check your server logfiles. Start to investigate them more closely (and try to increase logging). Keep using low levels tools like
curl to eliminate browsers complex behaviors.
If all this fails, you will need to go below and start running network sniffers, both in front of your webserver to see what it receives, and after your own client, to see what you send. But this could be another post just by itself, and is not necessary if you did not already remove all previous steps.
Also, since you are using commercial entities to handle your infrastructure, you may try asking them as I am sure you are also paying for some kind of support, and they should have troubleshooting tools and skills to help you for your specific case.