Sometimes, your domain registrar asks you to enter a "@" for the name on certain records. Don't do this, in this case, just leave the name empty.

CNAME records
A canonical name record (CNAME) specifies that the domain name is an alias of another, canonical domain name. This is often used for subdomains ( that link to other websites. Another common use is a Cname 'mail' that points to a mailserver

To create a CNAME in Obior:

  • In the first column enter the name (mails/store/etc)

  • In the second column (Ttl) enter 60

  • In the 3rd column select CNAME

  • In the 4th column enter the destination. This can be a domain or an IP address.

Example of correctly filled CNAME record

MX records (if you use Google apps/G-suite, see below)

MX records are used for email. They route your email correctly to your inbox.
It's important that you put all your MX records in only one box, each record on a separate line. You first put the priority, then a space, and then the domain of your server. You can find this information from the company where you host your email.
Here is an example:

If you have email with Google Apps/ G-suite:
Just click the button Add G-suite MX records and click SAVE

TXT records
You can use TXT records for various purposes. For example, Google uses them to verify domain ownership and to ensure email security.
Make sure that you put everything that you enter here within " ".

Here is an example:

If you need to add multiple TXT records, add them to ONE field, every record on a new line. like this:

SRV Records
You don't see those too often. If you need to enter a SRV record, do it as follows:


priority [space] weight [space] port [space] domain.

So, for example:
Type: SRV
Service: _sipfederationtls
Protocol: _tcp
Port: 5061
Weight: 1
Priority: 100
TTL: 1 hr (3600 seconds)

Will have to be entered like this:

If you have any questions, or need help with DNS records, please reach out to us!

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