In the credentials file you must provide your Cloudflare API username and access token:
If your Cloudflare account has access to multiple Cloudflare accounts, you can specify which Cloudflare account should be used when adding new domains:
Record level metadata availible:
cloudflare_proxy (“on”, “off”, or “full”)
Domain level metadata availible:
cloudflare_proxy_default (“on”, “off”, or “full”)
Provider level metadata availible:
manage_redirects: set to true to manage page-rule based redirects
What does on/off/full mean?
“off” disables the Cloudflare proxy
“on” enables the Cloudflare proxy (turns on the “orange cloud”)
“full” is the same as “on” but also enables Railgun. DNSControl will prevent you from accidentally enabling “full” on a CNAME that points to an A record that is set to “off”, as this is generally not desired.
To make configuration files more readable and less prone to errors,
the following aliases are pre-defined:
The following example shows how to set meta variables with and without aliases:
DNSControl depends on a Cloudflare Global API Key that’s available under “My Settings”.
If a domain does not exist in your CloudFlare account, DNSControl
will not automatically add it. You’ll need to do that via the
control panel manually or via the dnscontrol create-domains command.
The Cloudflare provider can manage Page-Rule based redirects for your domains. Simply use the CF_REDIRECT and CF_TEMP_REDIRECT functions to make redirects:
Notice a few details:
We need an A record with cloudflare proxy on, or the page rule will never run.
The IP address in those A records may be mostly irrelevant, as cloudflare should handle all requests (assuming some page rule matches).
Ordering matters for priority. CF_REDIRECT records will be added in the order they appear in your js. So put catch-alls at the bottom.