When it came to hosting a website, Google decided to change its DNS service provider last year.
While the move wasn’t entirely unexpected, it was a major blow to the company’s DNS traffic.
Google’s decision to switch to a different DNS provider was met with widespread disappointment from its users.
Google’s DNS was the best DNS provider available, but it still had a few quirks.
One of the most significant is the fact that DNS services like DNS.com and Google’s own DNS are hosted on different servers.
For example, Google’s service was hosted on a server located in the United States, while the DNS.org service was located in New Zealand.
This was particularly frustrating for Google users who wanted to use the company site, such as Google Maps, when using a different internet connection.
This was an issue Google’s VP of engineering, John Graham, said in an interview with TechCrunch.
When a website has more than one DNS server, they get confused by the fact it’s hosted on two servers.
“When you go through Google’s servers and look at their DNS records, you can’t tell the difference,” Graham said.
“When you’re running two DNS servers, the difference is subtle.”
So how do you fix this?
Google has been working to fix this issue with the new DNS provider, Google Dns Server, and Graham told TechCrunch it was coming to an end soon.
In a blog post announcing the DNS change, Google said the new service will be available to customers who have already upgraded to the new Dns Servers.
“We’ve been working on this for several months now,” Graham wrote.
“We’ve made a number of improvements to make the service better and faster, but there’s still room for improvement.”
This is a welcome change to Google, but the company has been slow to roll out the new software.
For years, the company was a long way behind the curve on DNS software, and the lack of support for it was one of the reasons why Google’s search results were often very slow and inaccurate.
Google also struggled with DNS support for its mobile apps.
The company initially promised that it would make its Android app “work across multiple DNS servers” in 2019, but in the months that followed, it only promised to roll it out for customers who upgraded to a newer version of Google Maps.
This is not a new problem for Google, as the company previously struggled with support for DNS support on its iOS app, which Google had started using back in 2012.