Technical standards and norms
Request For Comments (RFCs) are technical documents that define the standards for the Internet. The Web, in fact, has developed and operates according to rules and conventions - primarily, those relating to TCP / IP, the DNS system, or netiquette. These have been screened and approved by the community and have thus subsequently become "de facto" standards recognized by all users.
Anyone can write an RFC to improve the functioning of the network and the services it provides: RFCs have been vetted by a community of engineers and researchers dealing with the development of the network (the Internet Engineering Task Force, IETF) and remain open for additions and comments. Their approval is not based on formal voting, but on general consensus.
Each RFC is serially numbered in order of publication so as not to cause errors.
There are also ISO standards which are adopted internationally to ensure the functioning of the network.
Here are some standards that underpin the most well-known and commonly used applications in the field of domain registration:
- Rfc 1591 "Domain Name System Structure and Delegation"
- Rfc 1812 Requirements for IP Version 4 Routers
- Rfc 2065 Domain Name System Securit Extensions
- Rfc 2136 Dynamic Updates in the Domain Name System (DNS UPDATE)
- Rfc 2181 Clarifications to the DNS Specification
- Rfc 2317 Classless IN-ADDR.ARPA delegation
- Rfc 2822 Internet Message Format
- Rfc 2931 DNS Request and Transaction Signatures ( SIG(0)s )
- Rfc 3225 Indicating Resolver Support of DNSSEC
- Rfc 3375 - Generic Registry-Registrar Protocol Requirements
- Rfc 4033 DNS Security Introduction and Requirements
- Rfc 4035 Protocol
Modifications for the DNS Security Extensions
- Rfc 4930 - Extensible Provisioning Protocol
- Rfc 4931 - Extensible Provisioning Protocol (EPP) Domain Name Mapping
- ICP-1 Internet Domain
Name System Structure and Delegation (ccTLD Administration and Delegation)
- ICP-2 Criteria for Establishment of New Regional Internet Registries