Converted Files; DNSSEC Mastery; Acknowledgments; Brief Contents; Full Contents; Chapter 1: Introducing DNSSEC; What's the Problem?. [DOWNLOAD] PDF DNSSEC Mastery: Securing the Domain Name System with BIND by Michael W Lucas [DOWNLOAD] PDF DNSSEC. Training Services | RIPE NCC | March Training Course. DNSSEC .. DNSSEC Protected Vulnerabilities. Zone file. Dynamic updates. Master. Caching.

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Dnssec Mastery Pdf

Directory holding master zone files must be rw for bind/dnssec/. The full BIND 9 This Guide is available in PDF format in the ISC. add) to the DNS, and how the DNSSEC PKI can support other . exchange or extra trust between the master server and its secondaries. master. Caching forwarder. Zone administrator. Zone file. Dynamic updates. 1. 2 slaves. 3 . on-‐dns-‐hijackings-‐marquis-‐boire-‐12mar‐ • 25 Dec.

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DNSSEC Mastery: Securing the Domain Name Service with BIND (ebook)

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Around the turn of the century came the RFCs that describe cryptographic signatures as part of the enhanced name service, and finally in the trio of RFCs , and that form the core of the modern DNSSEC specification were issued. But up until quite recently, most if not all DNSSEC implementations were either incomplete or considered experimental, and getting a working DNSSEC setup in place has been an admirable if rarely fulfilled ambition among already overworked sysadmins.


Then at what seems to be the exactly right moment, Michael W. The book is aimed at the working sysadmin who already has at least basic operational knowledge of running a name service. Keeping in mind that the one thing a working sysadmin is always short on is time, it is likely a strong advantage that this book is so compact. With 12 chapters, it comes in at just short of pages in the PDF version I used for most of this review.

With the stated requirement that the reader needs to be reasonably familiar with running a DNS service, the introductory chapters fairly quickly move on to give an overview of public key cryptography as it applies to DNSSEC, with pointers to wordier sources for those who would want to delve into details, before starting the steps involved in setting up secure name service using ISC BIND 9.

Always taking a practical approach, DNSSEC Mastery covers essentially all aspects of setting up and running a working service, including such topics as key management, configuring and debugging both authoritative and recursive resolvers, various hints for working with or around strengths or deficiencies in various client operating systems, how the new world of DNSSEC influences how you manage your zones and delegations, and did I mention debugging your setup? DNSSEC is a lot less forgiving of errors than your traditional DNS, and Michael includes both some entertaining examples and pointers to several useful resources for testing your work before putting it all into production.

And for good measure, the final chapter demonstrates how to distribute data you would not trust to old fashioned DNS: ssh host key fingerprints and SSL certificates. As I mentioned earlier, this title comes along at what seems to be the perfect time.

DNSSEC use is not yet as widespread as it perhaps should be, in part due to incomplete implementations or lack of support in several widely used systems.

The free software world is ahead of the pack, and just as the world is getting to realize the importance of a trustworthy Internet name service, this book comes along, aimed perfectly at the group of people who will need an accessible-to-techies book like this one.

DNSSEC Mastery: Securing the Domain Name Service with BIND (ebook) – Tilted Windmill Press

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