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memenode You already did it. 🙂 It doesn't actually display a message of any kind when it works. More about Leo. hilongos I tried it but init.d seems not found Daniel Memenode Which Linux distro are you using? Yes No Cookies make wikiHow better.

This can occur from a malicious attack or from a bad or misconfiguration of DNS cache. DONT reinstall windows lol 0 spaceyjane 8 Years Ago I know this an old thread, but I've been reading it because I'm having a similar problem. In order to fix these problems, follow these simple steps. Chrome has its own DNS resolver; that's why this procedure is necessary: even after clearing the Windows DNS cache, I've had experiences where Chrome still takes me to the old IP

So if you want to flush the DNS cache, and you use Chrome, you have to perform both procedures - the IPCONFIG /flushdns and the Chrome procedure.

October 15, 2014 Sonneillon Flag as... Like the person you replied to I found that rebooting had no effect. Of course, make sure you remember your old settings.

Currently, my Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) settings are as follows: IP address: 10.0.0.11 (This is my computer's address as assigned in the router, for port forwarding etc. And yep, that worked. Watcha reckon? Create an account EXPLORE Community DashboardRandom ArticleAbout UsCategoriesRecent Changes HELP US Write an ArticleRequest a New ArticleAnswer a RequestMore Ideas...

Step 2 – Click the “Edit” and “Find”  and enter “DNSCache” or use the menu on the left hand side of the editor to locate: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINESYSTEM -> CurrentControlSet -> Services -> During malicious attacks, they may be directed to malicious web pages designed to infect the client computer or pretend to be legitimate websites designed to steal user’s information and/or money. If the local name server doesn’t have a domain name stored, it will request the identity from the next name server it knows about and so forth. Modifying the registry should be done with caution and not by those who lack significant computer experience.

Next time I will look at the ZoneAlarm site too. Your hosts file is a file on your computer that contains dns records for certain ip addresses and is only used to override internet hostnames or specify the computer to contact