GLOBE BROADBAND FREE NET
Morning Guys Relax and Read while sipping ur coffe
labanan ang mga mapagsamantalang network butasin bawat systema upang makamit ang libreng INTERNET.
So basically all we are going to do is change your DNS servers. BUT WAIT BEFORE YOU LEAVE! We aren’t going to do the average ‘switch to google’ bulls**t. No way. We are going to download a free program that will select the BEST DNS server for YOU specifically!
(If you don’t know what DNS is, check the resources at the bottom of the page.)
Okay, So to start off:CLICK HERE TO DOWNLOAD DNSBench..exe
Once you have it downloaded, Run it (As Admin on Vista/7/8)
When your are done running it, it will ask you if you want to build your own list, CLICK YES!!!!
It will spend around 20-30 minutes going through over 4,000 DNS servers and finding the 50 fastest. Once it is completed, re-run the benchmark.
Then, Look at the two top IP addresses. Add these as your DNS servers.
If you don’t know how to do this, click the link below;
imply place the top IP address in the benchmark as ‘Preferred DNS Server’ , and the second IP as ‘Alternative DNS Server’. Click apply then hit okay. Your done!
You should notice a significant increase in speed! You can also do the same thing with your router if you know how to.
Definition of DNS:
Quote:The DNS translates Internet domain and host names to IP addresses. DNS automatically converts the names we type in our Web browser address bar to the IP addresses of Web servers hosting those sites.
DNS implements a distributed database to store this name and address information for all public hosts on the Internet. DNS assumes IP addresses do not change (are statically assigned rather than dynamically assigned).
The DNS database resides on a hierarchy of special database servers. When clients like Web browsers issue requests involving Internet host names, a piece of software called the DNS resolver (usually built into the network operating system) first contacts a DNS server to determine the server’s IP address. If the DNS server does not contain the needed mapping, it will in turn forward the request to a different DNS server at the next higher level in the hierarchy. After potentially several forwarding and delegation messages are sent within the DNS hierarchy, the IP address for the given host eventually arrives at the resolver, that in turn completes the request over Internet Protocol.
DNS additionally includes support for caching requests and for redundancy. Most network operating systems support configuration of primary, secondary, and tertiary DNS servers, each of which can service initial requests from clients. Internet Service Providers (ISPs) maintain their own DNS servers and use DHCP to automatically configure clients, relieving most home users of the burden of DNS configuration.