"DNS SOA Expire Value out of recommended range" is a setting on the root of DNS servers to govern how long a DNS server may hand out DNS records although it hasn't been able to query and confirm it's information against the Start of Authority. Unless I am corrected by Go Daddy's system administrators, this value is set by them on their DNS servers that we use to host our information on the world wide web. The personnel on the Go Daddy support desk probably does not have access to this primary level of DNS configuration. When you look under Nameservers, you will see something like NS67.DOMAINCONTROL.COM, NS68.DOMAINCONTROL.COM. Settings on these servers require the highest security and access control. So.....although it is a little annoying to see that little orange exclamation mark: SOA Expire Value out of recommended range ...for now at least, it is probably safe to ignore. I doubt we will convince Go Daddy otherwise to change their configuration. As I have thought about this issue, Go Daddy probably has it "right". Reason: if a DNS record goes stale and no longer has a correspnding online resource, would you want your customers to get something like, "Page not found" or "Service is unavailable"? Regarding the "spammyness" of email, I do not think this value holds much credibility. There are many other settings to be concerned with. Here are some to look into: 1. SPF1 Records 2. SPF2.0 Records 3. DKIM Certificates 4. DMARC Records 5. rDNS (Reverse DNS) Learning about these DNS records and email server configurations will go a long way to reducing the "spammyness" of your email. Hotmail, Gmail, AOL and others can still be pretty tough when it comes to delivering 3rd party email to their clients' inboxes. (Although, we all get junk from their users often ). Even when you perfect the list above, you still may have to go to each provider and "request clearance" from delivering email to inboxes without hitting the Junk Mail folder or perhaps not being delivered at all.
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