Dhcp lease not updating dns
The menu on the left allows you to submit the DHCP settings to the subnet.
This is where you decide whether the DHCP server assigns dynamic or static IP addresses and whether clients not known to the LDAP directory service should also receive an address.
If the so-called lease time expires while a client is still active, it tries to automatically renew the lease time.
Users don’t normally notice this exchange between the server and the client.
As I mentioned, the DHCP server can also transfer other information to the clients, such as subnet mask, name server, domain name, and gateway – even details for network booting (PXE boot, Preboot e Xecution Environment), NTP (Network Time Protocol), or proxy configuration via WPAD (Web Proxy Auto-Discovery Protocol).
DNS consists of thousands of servers working together.
For example, after a DHCP server has assigned an IP to a requesting client, it can communicate this information to a DNS server which then automatically updates the DNS information. In other countries (like in Germany) second-level domains can be registered via providers who are DENIC (Deutsches Network Information Center) members or work with a DENIC member. It’s also possible to install a DHCP server on those machines (ISC DHCP).
Also, the client itself can transmit the information to the DNS server. It is often referred to as DNS Update (RFC 2136) or Dynamic Update (Microsoft). Please refer to the UCS manual for more information on how to set up those services.
All changes are automatically being sent to other UCS systems with the integrated listener/notifier replication mechanism.
Please note: If Samba is being used as an Active Directory domain controller, the DNS service uses Samba’s own directory service and no longer relies on Open LDAP.