By Tom Haysom, ReutersIn the early 1990s, when Google was still the dominant search engine, I spent several years at Google, one of the largest internet service providers in the world.
The company had a lot of experience with DNS, which is a system for assigning domain names to internet service provider (ISP) computers.
The name server, or the one that keeps track of a domain’s domain name, is a huge computer in the internet backbone, a network of routers and switches that connects the rest of the world to the internet.
Domain names are a common part of that network, but Google had its own DNS system, which was called Google’s DNS, or Google Webmaster Tools.
The system is not widely used today, but in the early days it was pretty good.
When I started at Google in 1997, the system had a fairly big set of servers to handle the DNS.
The network used to handle those was a big cluster of servers in Mountain View, California, called Google.
The servers that handled the DNS and those other services used to be owned by another company called Dyn, owned by Google’s parent company, Alphabet.
In 2002, when I joined Google, the DNS system changed.
Google switched to a service called DNS2, and now it handled DNS, the Internet’s domain system, and other services like DNS lookup, DNS resolution, and DNS zone names.
Google also began selling its own domain name servers.
I would have to buy my own domain names, and I bought them from Google.
Google bought the domain names it had from Dyn in 2007.
The names on the books now belong to a group of companies called DynCorp, which now owns them all.
DynCorp is controlled by a group called DigitalOcean, which itself owns domain name registrations and DNS servers, and its parent company is DigitalOcean’s parent, Digital Ocean.
DigitalOcean owns the DNS servers that handle Google’s domain names.
Digital Ocean’s own name servers are owned by two separate companies called Cloudflare and CloudFlare DNS, LLC.
(DigitalOcean has a different name for each of its three companies.)
The DNS servers at DigitalOcean are owned directly by the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), a nonprofit organization that manages the global internet.
In a statement, ICANN explained why it does not sell domain name names:We do not buy, lease, or rent domain names and we do not participate in the sale of these services to third parties.
ICANN is an independent non-profit organization.
Its domain name registrar, GlobalSign, sells names to third-party resellers.
ICAN, like many other registrars, has its own set of domain name records that we maintain.
When a registrar wants to sell a domain name to a third party, they have to make a request to ICANN.
They then provide the domain name with the domain’s ICANN certificate.
ICANA, the ICANN registrar’s customer service agency, then approves the request.
ICANS certificate gives the registrar the authority to sell the domain to the reseller.
In this way, ICAN helps ICANN secure the transfer of ownership of domain names on a global level.
This transfer process is done by ICANN’s ICAN Certificate Management System (ICANCLS), which provides for a secure, public and automated process for transferring domain name ownership from the original registrar to the new registrar.
When the new domain owner decides to sell their domain name through ICANN, ICANA then manages the domain transfer, and the seller receives a copy of the certificate.
The ICANN website explains what ICANN does with domain name sales, but it says nothing about what ICAN does with the names of the domain registraries that buy them from the companies that sell them.
That information is included in the “Information Statement” that ICANN publishes with its registration information, but the ICANCLA Statement does not specify the name of the company that buys domain names from ICANN and the ICANC certificates it uses.
When I went to work for ICANN in the summer of 2017, I was assigned to work on a project to design a new system for managing domain name registration.
The project was called Domain Name Resolver, or DNRS.
DNRS is a web service that helps domain name companies and registrarians get domain name details from ICAN and other registries.
ICIS, ICANC, and others were using DNRS to help them manage the registration and transfer of domain information.
In the early years of DNRS, ICIS managed all of ICANN-related domain name management and registration.
But DNRS has since evolved into its own business.
In the late 1990s and early 2000s, ICI was developing an automated system to manage domain names that ICIS had already built and was licensing. IC