AAAA Records in Website Hosting
If you wish to use a domain name or a subdomain you have in a website hosting account on our end for any third-party service and you need to set up an AAAA record for that, it won't take you more than a few clicks to do that by using our effective, albeit easy-to-use Hepsia CP. Once you navigate to the DNS Records section and click the Create a New Record button, a compact pop-up will appear. This is the spot in which you can create any DNS record, so you simply have to choose the needed domain or subdomain and the type of record through drop-down menus and input the IPv6 address, that’s the actual record. Just in case you have no experience with such matters, you'll not have any problems as Hepsia is quite user-friendly and the new AAAA record is going to propagate within the hour, to enable you to start using your domain/subdomain with the other company. If they require it, you'll also be able to edit the Time To Live (TTL) value for the record, determining how long it's going to remain active in the global DNS system after you edit it or remove it.
AAAA Records in Semi-dedicated Hosting
Creating a new AAAA record is very easy with our user-friendly Hepsia hosting CP, so if you host a domain name in a semi-dedicated server account from our company and you require such a record either for it or for a subdomain which you have set up under it, you're going to be able to create it within a few quite simple steps and without any hassle. Hepsia has a section dedicated to the DNS records of your domain names where you can find all existing records or set up new ones with a couple of clicks. All it takes to do this is to pick the domain/subdomain you need to edit, select AAAA for the type from a drop-down menu and enter the actual record i.e. the IPv6 address the other provider has given you. Within an hour after you save the change, the new record is going to propagate worldwide and your domain address will start forwarding to the third-party server. If they demand it, you can also change the TTL value, which shows the time this record is going to be functioning with its existing value before a new one takes over if you make any changes in the future.