Routing policy is a set of rules used by domain name system (DNS) services, such as AWS Route 53, to route traffic to an application’s endpoints. It helps control how DNS service responds to DNS queries, based on factors such as the geographic location of the user, the health of resources, or the latency of the network.
Route 53 supports several routing policies, including simple routing policy, weighted routing policy, latency-based routing policy, geolocation routing policy, failover routing policy, and multi-value answer routing policy. By applying routing policies, users can optimize the performance, availability, and cost-effectiveness of their applications by directing traffic to the most appropriate resources.
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Route 53 is a highly scalable and reliable domain name system (DNS) service offered by Amazon Web Services (AWS) that translates domain names into IP addresses to locate resources on the internet. It offers several features such as integration with other AWS services, a global network of DNS servers, DNS traffic flow management, routing policies, health checks, and DNSSEC.
These features enable users to manage their domain names and routing traffic globally, improve application performance and availability, and provide cryptographic authentication and integrity for DNS data. Overall, Route 53 is a comprehensive and popular choice for managing domain names and routing traffic within the AWS environment.
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