Did you know that with No-IP Free Dynamic DNS, you don’t need to worry about your annoying dynamic IP address anymore?
Our Free DDNS points a free subdomain (hostname) to your dynamic IP address. This means you don’t need to remember your IP address or worry about it changing when you are leaving the house. It also means that you don’t need to give your IP address out in order for people outside your network to access your network, you simply give them your free subdomain / hostname and that’s that.
Static IP addresses are pretty rare these days.
They are typically only offered by ISPs to business clients and sometimes to residential users – but for a cost. How much would a static IP address cost though? We went ahead and collected a few of the major ISPs costs so you can see for yourself.
FTP sites (which stands for File Transfer Protocol) are great for file sharing and the ability to access and edit files remotely over an IP-based network. You can easily download music, videos, and other large files that would normally be impossible to share via email.
The only trouble is many ISPs only offer dynamic IP addresses, making it nearly impossible for users to find the FTP site using the same IP address. A solution? Use Dynamic DNS service (DDNS) to redirect your IP.
In this instance, the Dynamic DNS acts as a proxy, allowing users to type in a simple, static URL which routes to the correct IP address for the FTP site.
Sounds technical, but it’s really quite simple – check out our easy guide to learn how to setup your own FTP server.
I just recently read a case that is currently being disputed in court. The claim? The complainant, TCR Business Systems, asserts that the Respondent (a former employee) registered a domain (under their direction) and the respondent is now claiming ownership of that domain. The problem? TCR says that the respondent was told to register the domain, the name is trademarked and therefore, it is legally theirs but is it? It will be interesting to see how this case plays out. I hear about issues like this all time. This usually happens by disgruntled ex-employees, or design firms that have registered a domain on behalf of the business they are designing a website for.
Check out these cool Easter eggs… Do you know one that isn’t listed? Leave it in the comments! Enjoy!
Important Dates in History
1. Open the Terminal.app. You can find it in the Applications folder > Utilities or hit the command+space bar, this will open the finder in the top right corner of your screen. Type Terminal there, and it will bring it up.
2. Paste the following into Terminal: cat /usr/share/calendar/calendar.history