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.tel domains are an exception to the rule. They are special TLDs. You can not point them to any server, create subdomains, etc. The "website" will be stored as data in a dns record. It seemed an interesting idea when it was created, but it has ended up being useless. As of today (they keep disappearing) this an example of what one looks like http://...


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You are not giving the concerned name, and in all cases you should first discuss with your registrar. As for the generic question "Is it possible to customize WHOIS response for .health domains?" or for any gTLD in fact, the answer is no in the sense that the format and content is mandated by ICANN rules. What is put inside, specifically contact data, will ...


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No, top-level domains (example.com) can be redirected independently with regards to their subdomains (www.example.com, notredirected.example.com). The typical setup for what you're describing is to redirect example.com and www.example.com to Domain B, but keep notredirected.example.com serving.


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DNSviz do not see big problems, just warnings: https://dnsviz.net/d/dot.cf/XnjMRg/dnssec/ It may have been transient. If you want to document it properly, your screenshot may not be enough. You should run dig commands towards each of the registry authoritative nameservers on .cf and record their reply for your domain. In all cases like that, you have to ...


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The reason for two or more name servers is for fault tolerance/redundancy. I've always seen at least two, one primary and a secondary name server, with possible replication to other name servers. I'm not sure, but the RFC may require a minimum of two as well. That being said, I've never heard of the quantity of DNS servers impacting SEO. The numerous ...


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