SolveDNS checks your name servers, A records, mail servers, SOA records for errors, consistency, accuracy and speed using several DNS tests. Information Security Stack Exchange is a question and answer site for information security professionals. I'm having a hard time figuring out whether this email a friend of mine got is legit or a scam.
Update: Facebook does send legit e-mails from this domain, but there are also a LOT of phishing attempts that also pretend to be from this domain. I performed some quick online IP reputations scans check from notable online vendors and here is the response.
I'm not meaning to be nonconstructive - as I hate people that question the question rather than simply providing the answer - but is it necessary to click on the link if there is any doubt?
But specifically on the validity of the domain, sorry I'm not sure, but it seems others have answered that better than I anyway.

Because it has attracted low-quality or spam answers that had to be removed, posting an answer now requires 10 reputation on this site.
Not the answer you're looking for?Browse other questions tagged email phishing facebook or ask your own question. SolveDNS does not cache any test results, so you get a fresh report everytime you run the test for your domain names. It could simply be a legit email from Facebook, with a broken template or data glitch causing the Spanish text in the link. I would be more concerned about the content and were it wants you to go then where it came from if you are worried about the legitimacy.
I imagine perhaps a safer solution would be to log into facebook in a typical manner and navigate to whatever page is outlined in the email rather than directly linking to it. If you would like to see more tests or have a question or a comment about a test result, please don't hesitate to use the email address in the footer.

Check the headers on the email to see if the source SMTP server is legitimate, and if the return address is valid.
After all, Facebook's email templates and features are written by people, and people make mistakes. But again, if you have a reseller account, you can make your whois information anyone anywhere you like weather it is legitimate or not. Another thing that raised suspicion was a particular grammar error and one link in Spanish. You can also contact Facebook's security team to inquire about the potential phishing attempt, and provide them with the embedded links - they might represent an XSS or other attack on Facebook itself.

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