The Domain Name System (DNS) is a hierarchical decentralized naming system for computers, services, or other resources connected to the Internet or a private network.
A DNS-based Blackhole List (DNSBL) or Real-time Blackhole List (RBL) is an effort to stop email spamming.
DNS hijacking or DNS redirection is the practice of subverting the resolution of Domain Name System (DNS) queries.
DNS-based Authentication of Named Entities (DANE) is a protocol to allow X.509 certificates, commonly used for Transport Layer Security (TLS), to be bound to DNS names using Domain Name System Security Extensions (DNSSEC).
The DNS root zone is the top-level DNS zone in the hierarchical namespace of the Domain Name System (DNS) of the Internet.
DNS zone transfer, also sometimes known by the inducing DNS query type AXFR, is a type of DNS transaction.
DNS spoofing, also referred to as DNS cache poisoning, is a form of computer hacking in which corrupt Domain Name System data is introduced into the DNS resolver's cache, causing the name server to return an incorrect IP address.
DNSCurve is a proposed new secure protocol for the Domain Name System (DNS), designed by Daniel J. Bernstein.
DNS management software is computer software that controls Domain Name System (DNS) server clusters. DNS data is typically deployed on multiple physical servers.
DNS Certification Authority Authorization (CAA) uses the Internet's Domain Name System to allow the holder of a domain to specify which certificate authorities (CAs) are allowed to issue certificates for that domain.