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As far as I know, a forced update like this is not directly possible.
You might be able to reduce the DNS downtime by reducing the TTL (Time-To-Live) value of the entries before changing them, if your name server service provider allows that. A fair warning, though - not all name servers between your client and the authoritative (origin) name server will enforce your TTL, they might have their own caching time.
The ACL of an automatically set up DNS record always includes an entry like this: In the case of our customer however, the following happened: After the object is deleted, the SID cannot be dissolved anymore (picture 2).
When the object is set up anew, the “old” SID remains in the ACL of the DNS records and the new one is not included (picture 3). Computer objects will not be only reset and not deleted anymore.
Also, I don't know how to save a Zone Record and recreate it using WHM or any other tool.
I do know that when I deleted a hosting account today and recreated it, the original Zone Record seemed to be propagated instantly to a DNS resolver up the line from my computer.
FYI I used hostgator hosting (both dedicated servers). It's supposed to be not like that until the TTL is over.
It might be possible to delete the Zone Record entirely, then recreate it exactly as you want it. If I'm wrong, somebody tell me and I'll delete this suggestion.
Create your domain in the new server and set everything ready.I'm moving my web application to another server and in the next few days I'll refresh the DNS to point to the new IP location.Unfortunately some browsers and SOs keep a DNS cache that will make users point to the old IP location.Your best option is to make the transition seamless to the user by using something like mod_proxy with Apache to create a reverse proxy to your new server.That would cause all queries to the old server to still return the proper results and after a few days you would be free to remove the reverse proxy.