Hot answers tagged bsd
Unless you already have a deep knowledge of BSD networking, your best bet is to install pfSense on a VM and use that for your routing/firewalling tasks. pfSense is based on FreeBSD, and is a very, very capable purpose-built routing distribution.
Probably the number one reason is the existence of OpenBSD (which is what most of these firewalls are running). It's a free, open source, widely used operating system which is focused on security... which makes it a great OS to run on security devices.
It's better to use whole-disks with ZFS, when possible. There's no need to partition in your use case.
If you can work within the constraints, vfat (fat32) may actually be the most compatible.
Ok, never mind what I said in my other answer. You won't be able to boot into single-user mode if you are having problems with ZFS partitions anyway. What's funny is after I posted my answer, I had a problem with power again and I couldn't boot into my system, just like your problem. So here is what I did to get back in. I used a FreeBSD 10.0-RELEASE Live ...
Weird question. It's probably FreeBSD, based on the /etc/devd and /etc/boot/zfs presence.
Got answer on project's IRC: xmj: building the base from sources will force you to keep rebuilding it from source
You need to use the gateway address that should have been given to you by the VPS provider. Unfortunately, I know who your provider is, and they apparently do not tell the customer the gateway address as normal procedure, requiring a support ticket just to learn the gateway address. Try 2a00:f48:1024::1. If it doesn't work, open a ticket with the provider. ...
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