I-root

26 Sep 2017
Root server operators are often asked to comment on reports about the performance and quality of the DNS root server system. In an effort to improve research in this field, the root server operators have published a guide that outlines some principles for interpreting DNS related data sets.
16 Feb 2017
Netnod publishes RSSAC 002 statistics for i.root-servers.net.
DNS hierarchy example of root servers
25 Oct 2016
Root name servers are the servers at the root of the Domain Name System (DNS) hierarchy.
4 Oct 2016
Netnod congratulates the global Internet community on the successful transfer of the stewardship of the Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA) functions to the global Internet community.
25 Sep 2016
These are the basic facts and information about peering with Netnod. (ASN 8674).
24 Sep 2016
The Domain Name System (DNS) is the distributed hierarchical database on which most Internet services and applications rely and depend. The root of this hierarchy is anchored on 13 domain name servers scattered across the globe. 
Lars-Johan Liman answers questions about I-root
24 Sep 2016
Netnod's Lars-Johan Liman answers frequently asked questions about Internet's root servers functions. Read here to better understand how they function.
23 Sep 2016
Since 2000, Netnod has operated i.root-servers.net, one of the 13 logical Internet DNS root name servers. The I-root service is provided by a set of distributed nodes using IPv4 and IPv6 anycast. There are currently more than 55 nodes distributed across the world.
4 Jun 2016
All root name servers receive a high rate of TCP SYN and ICMP traffic
12 Aug 2015
Netnod y LACNIC han firmado un Memorando de Entendimiento (MOU) en relación con el despliegue de servidores de nombres para el sistema de nombres de dominio en la región de LACNIC.
12 Aug 2015
Netnod and LACNIC have signed an MOU related to deployment of nameservers for the Domain Name System in the LACNIC region.
1 May 2015
Early last year, the US government’s National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA) made an historic announcement: it intends to cease its role as the oversight body for the Internet naming and numbering functions managed by IANA. But making history can take a lot of time and effort, and the task of replacing NTIA’s role is complex and politically sensitive.