>Has anyone tried to get something like this to work? >I dont get why it works for a while and then suddenly stops working!? Not with hacky ARP entries. I'd see if Frantech can get you a routed /30 or /29 with your main v4 address as next hop. It's essentially same thing with v6, they route a /48 to your v6 address after you set it to next hop in the routed subnet settings (and configure the VM with that v6 address).
>Does anyone know if it's possible to rotate/alternate between two >files for the same given request path, using just httpd? It might be a cleaner implementation if you use relayd(8) to load balance requests, there's also relayctl(8) which you could use to gather diagnostics, etc. Personally, I have never attempted this with httpd alone.
>One of my systems rebooted at 03:01 local time today. Do you happen to have a cat nearby?
>Hi Bob, it was in the middle of the night and I got quite kinda stressed >because all services depending on our ldap proxy stopped working after the >upgrade and it took me a while to figure the problem out. Perhaps this is unsolicited advice, but maybe you can setup a test system first, perform major upgrade on it to make sure everything works. If so, then do it in production.
>I'm supporting a small business who needs more bandwidth due to the >work-from-home >situation. They've asked me to help them do the upgrade to >10Gbe. I'd preferto keep them on an >OpenBSD router, since I love how liuttle >maintenance it needs, but I can't find any accounts of >someone actually >managing to get close to line speed above 1 Gbe. > >I don't want to just buy expensive hardware and hope that it works. Has anyone >here been able >to get close to 10 Gb/s networking with OpenBSD? I don't need >to be able to have more than a >few pf-rules. There is a talk on YouTube about using a few OpenBSD boxes with 10gb, maybe this helps somewhat. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=veqKM4bHesM
>1) Why is this little test not working? > >2) How should I configure pf.conf (and maybe rc.conf.local with route >commands) to allow computers >communicate with each other (including Computer1 >with Computer5, thru Computer2)? In every information I >have found this is >automatically done with DHCP, which I won't use, or BGP-4, RIP,OSPF,etc., >which I will neither >use because these addresses and routes will be static. You can assign a /30 between the router and each computer, they can be adjacent within a larger subnet, but not overlap. Enable forwarding of packets between interfaces, and instead of using NAT, you can have the upstream configure a static route pointing to your subnets, or to a single aggregated subnet that encompasses all of them. If you are manually configuring each device on the network you won't need DHCP.
>> But wasn't the conclusion of this discussion that you can just buy >> one, connect it to computer only for booting, and then disconnect >> it and use on another one? > >He needs to be able to enter the encryption key at boot time. >Opening up the case and temporarily installing the motherboard >serial cable doesn't seem like a good solution. This may or may not sound stupid, but wouldn't an USB security key perhaps work for this use case? No keyboard or serial port needed.
>Restart now ... Use EFI USB device. After about a minute of black >screen I got a "Security boot fail: message with icon. You may have to disable BIOS secure boot option, and in some instances to enable the option to make this change you have to set a master/supervisor password first, then disable secure boot and try again.
>- Original message - >From: Greg Thomas > >"... he had to set up an entirely new mail client which didn’t mangle his >email message to HTML-ise... That’s a barrier to entry that’s pretty >high..." > >Wow. Life's rough. Most desktop/web email clients I've ever used have plain-text mode for composing.
On Tue, 25 Aug 2020 at 00:05, Greg Thomas wrote: > > I'm getting pretty old and struggle with stuff like this more and more these > days but I don't see what is "very difficult to follow" about the current > layout, and I'm not sure what's weird about it either? >>See if these photos illustrate the problem more clearly: >>https://imgur.com/a/zT6hAxi There seems to be a difference in rendering with Chromium vs Firefox. The issue you present with Firefox doesn't seem to happen with Chromium.
>FWIW firefox (79.0) renders everything correctly at any width, including >on "device simulation" mode. I have an old Android (5.1) device around >with a 480x854 screen and Chrome 79 also displays everything properly. Just tested on Firefox, both on desktop and mobile (android). On desktop the indentations render as expected, and on mobile it's formatted more like a table (justified). I don't see an issue here, and not sure if it's worth "fixing" the FAQ for every fringe end-user scenario. Personally I can get along with minor formatting issues, my main concern being the content itself.
My experience with ZFS (FreeNAS for the most part) is that it becomes more "expensive" to expand your pool after the fact (for a couple of different reasons, see below), but if 5TB is all you're ever going to need in this specific case, I think you should be fine and can take advantage of ZFS features like you said. I have sources for this at home (a couple of articles and link to a forum thread), but these are saved on my desktop at home. Just let me know and I'll share them with you later. On Thu, Nov 14, 2019, 8:27 AM Jan Betlach wrote: > > Hi guys, > > I am setting up a home NAS for five users. Total amount of data stored > on NAS will not exceed 5 TB. > Clients are Macs and OpenBSD machines, so that SSHFS works fine from > both (no need for NFS or Samba). > I am much more familiar and comfortable with OpenBSD than with FreeBSD. > My dilema while stating the above is as follows: > > Will the OpenBSD’s UFS stable and reliable enough for intended > purpose? NAS will consist of just one encrypted drive, regularly backed > to hardware RAID encrypted two-disks drive via rsync. > > Should I byte the bullet and build the NAS on FreeBSD taking advantage > of ZFS, snapshots, replications, etc? Or is this an overkill? > > BTW my most important data is also backed off-site. > > Thank you in advance for your comments. > > Jan > >