The most notable difference for the user is that any change manually done to /etc/resolv.conf will be lost as it gets overwritten next time something triggers resolvconf. Instead, resolvconf uses DHCP client hooks, a Network Manager plugin and /etc/network/interfaces to generate a list of nameservers and domain to put in /etc/resolv.conf.
That’s the second big change of this release. On a desktop install, your DNS server is going to be “127.0.0.1″ which points to a NetworkManager-managed dnsmasq server.
Nghĩa là sẽ set DNS server mình muốn dùng tại Network Manager, 127.0.0.1 sẽ trỏ tới đó.
The most notable difference for the user is that any change manually done to /etc/resolv.conf will be lost as it gets overwritten each time something triggers resolvconf. Instead, resolvconf uses DHCP client hooks, and /etc/network/interfaces to generate a list of nameservers and domains to put in /etc/resolv.conf, which is now a symlink:
/etc/resolv.conf -> ../run/resolvconf/resolv.conf
To configure the resolver, add the IP addresses of the nameservers that are appropriate for your network in the file /etc/network/interfaces. You can also add an optional DNS suffix search-lists to match your network domain names. For each other valid resolv.conf configuration option, you can include, in the stanza, one line beginning with that option name with a dns- prefix. The resulting file might look like the following:
How to specify which DNS server to use depends on if you are using a dynamic or static ip address ( link )
iface eth0 inet static address 192.168.3.3 netmask 255.255.255.0 gateway 192.168.3.1 dns-search example.com dns-nameservers 192.168.3.45 192.168.8.10
Conclusion: /etc contain system configuration files.
/etc/resolv.conf is no longer. It is simply a sym-link for: /run/resolvconf/resolv.conf. To change DNS server for network:
-Put IP addess into interface file in /etc/network/interfaces, save
More about /etc/network/interfaces file: http://www.cyberciti.biz/faq/setting-up-an-network-interfaces-file/