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And please bear in mind, as already stated, (the ones you’ve manually created).
It will scavenge updated records that have reached their time stamp. Static records will not get scavenged, since they have a 0 time stamp.
So based on this chart, starting at 1/1/2008, the record becomes eligible on 1/7/2008, then it’s deleted (scavenged) on, in this case, on 1/10/2008, at 6am during the next 72 hour scavenge cycle. In summary, with using AD integrated zones, you just enable scavenging on one server, then the time stamp will replicate to other servers with the normal AD replication process.
The 72 hour scavenge cycle in this case, is based on the 3day scavenge setting.. If you choose the default 7 day setting may take up to 4 weeks 1 day (29 days) for scavenging to take place. When AD integrated zones are involved, DNS uses an additional mechanism to control replicating the records’s time stamp behavior through the dns Tombstoned attribute.
“ DHCP Name Protection The DNSupdateproxy group must be secured if Name Protection is enabled on any IPv4 scope Credentials for DNS update should be configured if secure dynamic DNS update is enabled and the domain controller is on the same host as the DHCP server Also, if all servers, including DCs, are automatically updating their own record, then there is no fear of losing their records, because for one, their records (timestamps) are current, therefore scavenging won’t touch them, and two, Windows Servers by default will update their records every 24 hours, with the exception of domain controllers at every 60 minutes.