OpenDNS has huge caches, which is one reason OpenDNS makes your Internet experience faster. With CacheCheck, you can check what OpenDNS customers see when they request a domain. If there's something amiss, you may refresh OpenDNS's cache for that domain.

Enter a domain name to check:

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Results for

South America

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Sao Paulo, Brazil

North America

Ashburn, United States Atlanta, United States Boston, United States
Chicago, United States Denver, United States Dallas, United States
Los Angeles, United States Queretaro, Bajio, Mexico Miami, United States
Minneapolis, United States Reston, United States New York, United States
Palo Alto, United States Seattle, United States Vancouver, Canada
Toronto, Canada Richardson, United States San Jose, United States
San Jose, United States San Jose, United States San Jose, United States
San Jose, United States


Amsterdam, Netherlands Paris, France Copenhagen, Denmark
Dublin, Ireland Frankfurt, Germany London, England
Madrid, Spain Manchester, England Milan, Italy
Marseille, France Bucharest, Romania Prague, Czech Republic
Stockholm, Sweden Warsaw, Poland Dusseldorf, Germany


Melbourne, Australia Sydney, Australia


Chennai, India Dubai, United Arab Emirates Hong Kong, China
Mumbai, India Mumbai, India Tokyo, Japan
Tokyo, Japan Osaka, Japan Singapore, Singapore
Tel Aviv, Israel


Cape Town, Western Cape, South Africa Johannesburg, South Africa

Waiting for all servers to respond...

Note: Refreshing a domain can take up to 20 seconds.

For domain owners:

OpenDNS gives you unique insight and control into how OpenDNS resolves your domain with OpenDNS CacheCheck. If you are moving a domain from one DNS host to another, CacheCheck can help you make that transition smoother. In effect, you tell OpenDNS to "refresh now," ahead of Time-To-Live (TTL) expiration. Note: OpenDNS can cache a domain for full time-to live (TTL).

For website visitors:

If you visit a domain and find that it's not resolving, CacheCheck is a way for you to learn more about why that might be happening. In some cases, you can help fix the problem even though you don't control the domain itself.