AAAA Records in Shared Hosting
If you are using a service through a third-party company and you've got to set up an AAAA record to point a domain or a subdomain to their system, you are going to be able to do that with only a few mouse clicks via the Hepsia Control Panel, supplied with all of our shared hosting packages. Once you sign in, you need to navigate to the DNS Records section in which you are going to find all the records for every domain or subdomain hosted inside the account. Creating a new record is as simple as clicking on a button, selecting the type from a drop-down options menu, which will be AAAA in this case, and then entering the value, or the actual IPv6 address, in a text box. As an additional option you could change the TTL value (Time To Live), that defines how long the record will be live after you modify it or erase it in the future. The new AAAA record will be working in just an hour and will propagate worldwide an hour or two later, so the hostname for which you have created it will start pointing to the new server.
AAAA Records in Semi-dedicated Servers
Creating a new AAAA record is extremely easy with our user-friendly Hepsia hosting Control Panel, so if you host a domain within a semi-dedicated server account from our company and you need such a record either for it or for a subdomain that you've set up under it, you will be able to create it in a few quite simple steps and without any hassle. Hepsia includes a section dedicated to the DNS records of your domain names where you can find all current records or set up new ones with several mouse clicks. All it takes to do that is to select the domain/subdomain that you'd like to edit, pick AAAA for the type from a drop-down menu and input the actual record i.e. the IPv6 address that the other service provider has given you. Within an hour after you save the change, the new record will propagate worldwide and your domain will start directing to the third-party hosting server. If they demand it, you can also change the TTL value, which outlines the time this record is going to be working with its current value before a new one takes over if you make any adjustments in the future.