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From the OpenBSD 5.3 upgrade guide: pfctl(8) will abort and fail to load the rule set if the 'frags' limit in pf.conf is higher than the kern.maxclusters sysctl This is to guard against allowing a system to run out of mbuf clusters. If it is not set, the new default is 25% of kern.maxclusters. If you increase kern.maxclusters, you will also raise the ...


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With all due respect to my fellow netizens here, I don't think your question was thoroughly read by others who answered. The general assumption is to slam OpenBSD with assumptions that don't pan out in actual use conditions, when really your main piece of information was that PHP was chewing up the CPU the most. There are multiple questions that should have ...


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if your doing this multiple times, pxe booting is easiest. if its only a couple times, just mount your flash drive on another machine as the root in a virtual machine. for example, if your using qemu/kvm on linux and the flash drive shows up as /dev/sdc kvm -drive file=/dev/sdc,if=virtio,cache=none -cdrom /path/to/install55.iso -boot d youll have to do ...


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This question is three years old but I feel it should be answered: they aren't open in the default installation; at least, not anymore. A port scan on a base installation of OpenBSD 5.5 only shows ssh: Port Scan has started… Port Scanning host: 192.168.1.29 Open TCP Port: 22 ssh Port Scan has completed… Enabling httpd and disabling pf ...


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As far as I am aware, OpenBSD does not have good x86 virtualization support because the developers believe it compromises security. You will have better results running it on actual hardware. This is Theo de Raadt's opinion on the subject - x86 virtualization is about basically placing another nearly full kernel, full of new bugs, on top of a nasty ...


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That means that Nginx try to send your stream to an application using the UNIX socket /tmp/unicorn.sock. But it seems that this socket doesn't exist. Unicorn is a Ruby server. You need to launch you ruby application with unicorn specifying the socket /tmp/unicorn.sock.


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You can't. Here's an example of how you can figure it out with Super User's BSD Cross Reference. You can start with the open() function, which is a system call, so, it's defined with a sys_ prefix in the kernel. Search for sys_open. You'll find it at http://bxr.su/OpenBSD/sys/kern/vfs_syscalls.c#sys_open. If you follow sys_open() long enough, you'll ...


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I know three approaches to solve this: Find another IPv6 address of the gateway. It might have multiple assigned to the interface. Which one you use as gateway does not make any difference, as long as neighbor discovery can resolve it to the correct MAC address. Add a static route specifying that the prefix containing that MAC address is directly connected ...


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regarding the type:=program mount/unmount commands, the infodoc for amd on OpenBSD mentions that the first element in the argument is the program to execute, and the second arg is what gets passed in as $0. so iow, if i did mount:="/sbin/mount_nfs -x10 -3 -dt600 -r32768 -w32768 -o rw,tcp.intr host:/path/${key} /local/${key}" i ended up getting: ...



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