Unbound 是验证，递归和缓存 DNS 解析器。
/etc/unbound/unbound.conf 然后按需要进行修改。同时可以支持 IPv4 和 IPv6。
You can specify the interfaces to answer queries from by IP address. To listen on localhost, use:
access-control: 子网 行为
access-control: 192.168.1.0/24 allow
action can be one of
deny (drop message),
refuse (polite error reply),
allow (recursive ok), or
allow_snoop (recursive and nonrecursive ok). By default everything is refused except for localhost.
For querying a host that is not cached as an address the resolver needs to start at the top of the server tree and query the root servers to know where to go for the top level domain for the address being queried. Therefore it is necessary to put a root hints file into the unbound config directory. The simplest way to do this is to run the command:
# wget ftp://FTP.INTERNIC.NET/domain/named.cache -O /etc/unbound/root.hints
It is a good idea to run this every six months or so in order to make sure the list of root servers is up to date. This can be done manually or by setting up a cron job for the task.
Point unbound to the
/etc/resolv.conf (参阅 resolv.conf):
Also if you want to be able to use the hostname of local machine names without the fully qualified domain names, then add a line with the local domain such as:
domain localdomain.com nameserver 127.0.0.1
That way you can refer to local hosts such as mainmachine1.localdomain.com as simply mainmachine1 when using the ssh command, but the drill command below still requires the fully qualified domain names in order to perform lookups.
Testing the server before making it default can be done using the drill command from thepackage with examples from internal and external forward and reverse addresses:
$ drill @127.0.0.1 www.cnn.com $ drill @127.0.0.1 localmachine.localdomain.com $ drill @127.0.0.1 -x w.x.y.z
w.x.y.z can be a local or external IP address and the
-x option requests a reverse lookup. Once all is working, and you have
/etc/resolv.conf set to use
127.0.0.1 as the nameserver then you no longer need the
@127.0.0.1 in the drill command, and you can test again that it uses the default DNS server - check that the server used as listed at the bottom of the output from each of these commands shows it is
127.0.0.1 being queried.
如果你想要记录 unbound, 然后创建一个日志文件，也可以在同一个目录中, 但你可以选择任何位置。一种方法是做为root:
# touch /etc/unbound/unbound.log # chown unbound:unbound /etc/unbound/unbound.log
You will need the root server trust key anchor file. It is provided by the
unbound.service service accomplishes this by copying the
/etc/trusted-key.key file to
/etc/unbound/trusted-key.key. You just need to point unbound to this file:
server: ... trust-anchor-file: trusted-key.key ...
Also make sure that if a general forward[broken link: invalid section] to the Google servers had been in place, then comment them out otherwise DNS queries will fail. DNSSEC validation will be done if the DNS server being queried supports it.
现在可以测试DNSSEC是否工作, 使用 drill (安装为依赖)为:
drill sigfail.verteiltesysteme.net # should return rcode: SERVFAIL drill sigok.verteiltesysteme.net # should return rcode: NOERROR
If you have a local network which you wish to have DNS queries for and there is a local DNS server that you would like to forward queries to then you should include this line:
To include a local DNS server for both forward and reverse local addresses a set of lines similar to these below is necessary with a forward and reverse lookup (choose the IP address of the server providing DNS for the local network accordingly by changing 10.0.0.1 in the lines below):
local-zone: "10.in-addr.arpa." transparent
This line above is important to get the reverse lookup to work correctly.
forward-zone: name: "mynetwork.com." forward-addr: 10.0.0.1 # Home DNS
forward-zone: name: "10.in-addr.arpa." forward-addr: 10.0.0.1
You can set up the localhost forward and reverse lookups with the following lines:
local-zone: "localhost." static local-data: "localhost. 10800 IN NS localhost." local-data: "localhost. 10800 IN SOA localhost. nobody.invalid. 1 3600 1200 604800 10800" local-data: "localhost. 10800 IN A 127.0.0.1" local-zone: "127.in-addr.arpa." static local-data: "127.in-addr.arpa. 10800 IN NS localhost." local-data: "127.in-addr.arpa. 10800 IN SOA localhost. nobody.invalid. 2 3600 1200 604800 10800" local-data: "188.8.131.52.in-addr.arpa. 10800 IN PTR localhost."
Then to use specific servers for default forward zones that are outside of the local machine and outside of the local network (i.e. all other queries will be forwarded to them, and then cached) add this to the configuration file (and in this example the first two addresses are the fast google DNS servers):
forward-zone: name: "." forward-addr: 184.108.40.206 forward-addr: 220.127.116.11 forward-addr: 18.104.22.168 forward-addr: 22.214.171.124
This will make unbound use Google and OpenDNS servers as the forward zone for external lookups.
The unbound package provides
unbound.service, just start it. You may want to enable it so that it starts at boot.
unbound ships with the
unbound-control utility which enables us to remotely administer the unbound server. It is similar to the pdnsd-ctl command of .
which will generate a self-signed certificate and private key for the server, as well as the client. These files will be created in the
2) 之后, 编辑
/etc/unbound/unbound.conf 并把下面的内容放在。 The control-enable: yes option is necessary, the rest can be adjusted as required.
remote-control: # Enable remote control with unbound-control(8) here. # set up the keys and certificates with unbound-control-setup. control-enable: yes # what interfaces are listened to for remote control. # give 0.0.0.0 and ::0 to listen to all interfaces. control-interface: 127.0.0.1 # port number for remote control operations. control-port: 8953 # unbound server key file. server-key-file: "/etc/unbound/unbound_server.key" # unbound server certificate file. server-cert-file: "/etc/unbound/unbound_server.pem" # unbound-control key file. control-key-file: "/etc/unbound/unbound_control.key" # unbound-control certificate file. control-cert-file: "/etc/unbound/unbound_control.pem"
Some of the commands that can be used with unbound-control are:
- print statistics without resetting them
# unbound-control stats_noreset
- dump cache to stdout
# unbound-control dump_cache
- flush cache and reload configuration
# unbound-control reload
Please refer tofor a detailed look at the operations it supports.
For users who wish to run both a validating, recursive, caching DNS server as well as an authoritative DNS server on a single machine then it may be useful to refer to the wiki page nsd which gives an example of a configuration for such a system. Having one server for authoritative DNS queries and a separate DNS server for the validating, recursive, caching DNS functions gives increased security over a single DNS server providing all of these functions. Many users have used bind as a single DNS server, and some help on migration from bind to the combination of running nsd and bind is provided in the nsd wiki page.
It is also possible to change the configuration files and interfaces on which the server is listening so that DNS queries from machines outside of the local network can access specific machines within the LAN. This is useful for web and mail servers which are accessible from anywhere, and the same techniques can be employed as has been achieved using bind for many years, in combination with suitable port forwarding on firewall machines to forward incoming requests to the right machine.
Issues concerning num-threads
The man page for
outgoing-range: <number> Number of ports to open. This number of file descriptors can be opened per thread.
and some sources suggest that the
num-threads parameter should be set to the number of cpu cores. The sample
unbound.conf.example file merely has:
# number of threads to create. 1 disables threading. # num-threads: 1
However it is not possible to arbitrarily increase
1 without causing unbound to start with warnings in the logs about exceeding the number of file descriptors. In reality for most users running on small networks or on a single machine it should be unnecessary to seek performance enhancement by increasing
1. If you do wish to do so then refer to official documentation and the following rule of thumb should work:
num-threadsequal to the number of CPU cores on the system. E.g. for 4 CPUs with 2 cores each, use 8.
outgoing-range to as large a value as possible, see the sections in the referred web page above on how to overcome the limit of
1024 in total. This services more clients at a time. With 1 core, try
950. With 2 cores, try
450. With 4 cores try
num-queries-per-thread is best set at half the number of the
Because of the limit on
outgoing-range thus also limits
num-queries-per-thread, it is better to compile with , so that there is no
1024 limit on
outgoing-range. If you need to compile this way for a heavy duty DNS server then you will need to compile the programme from source instead of using the package.