SRV Records in Hosting
If you host a domain name in a hosting account from our company and we handle the DNS records for it, you are going to be able to create a new SRV record with a few mouse clicks within the DNS Records part of your Hepsia Control Panel. Our user-friendly interface makes it much easier to create a new record in comparison with other web hosting Control Panels, so if you want an SRV record, you'll simply have to fill a couple of boxes and you'll be set. This includes the protocol and the port number, the value i.e. the actual record, the priority and the weight. For the last 2 you can set any value in between 1 and 100 based on which server you'd like users to access first or what recommendations the other company has given you. As an extra option, you can pick how long this record will be active after you change it or delete it - the so-called Time To Live time, which is measured in seconds. Unless required otherwise, you could leave the default value there.
SRV Records in Semi-dedicated Hosting
A brand new SRV record could be created within seconds for each and every domain address hosted in a semi-dedicated server from our company. The Hepsia hosting CP, used to manage the semi-dedicated accounts, comes with a rather easy-to-use interface, so you'll be able to create any DNS record although you may have no previous experience with such matters. After you sign in to the account, you could set up records via the DNS management tool, which is part of Hepsia and once you pick SRV for the type, a few text boxes will appear. You have to enter the service, port number and protocol info plus the record value in them and the new record will be live soon after that. The priority and weight options can be set to every value between 1 and 100, the standard one being 10. You are able to change any of the two in case the other company has required you to do so. Furthermore, the Time To Live (TTL) value, which shows the duration a record will remain working if edited or deleted, may also be modified from the standard 3600 seconds.