Google’s new update to its DNS software, which it rolled out to users on June 2, has enabled a new feature that should help prevent DNS floods in some cases.

The new DNS option lets you define the name servers to use, and when you create a new DNS record on a machine, the DNS servers will be configured to forward queries to them.

This means if your server is down, you can still send queries to Google and the other servers without them flooding the system.

In theory, this should also help prevent flooding on systems that are down for a long time.

This is something that Google has been working on for some time.

For example, in September, Google announced a feature that allowed people to use Google’s servers in the UK for two years to block out a lot of DNS flooding.

If you use a Google-hosted DNS server, Google has enabled this feature to make it possible to stop flooding.

However, you should be aware that this DNS feature will not work with other DNS servers.

If you use one of Google’s hosted DNS servers, it will be blocked by default.

If you don’t have a Google DNS server available on your system, you will still be able to use the DNS option.

Google says it will roll out this feature on all servers to make sure they can handle the flood.

Google has also announced that it is working with third parties to support this feature, but this is currently not available for all servers.

Google has also said that it will offer this feature for free on all the affected Google domains and domains in the DNS hierarchy.

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