Memory File System in FreeBSDRelease Date: 2011-08
Free Issue to Download! BSD 08/2011
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Getting Started with FreeNAS™ 8.0.1
This article provides a big picture overview of the steps that are performed when configuring a FreeNAS™ 8 storage appliance. Subsequent articles will demonstrate specific configuration scenarios.
Your BSD ‘App Store’ with pbulk: Building everything in pkgsrc with automation using DragonFlyBSD
The „app store” concept seemingly is the latest fad with Apple, Google, Amazon, Valve and so on. Each of them creating individual platforms for moving software to incidental customer gadgets completely through electronic download. Well, as with many other technologies, a pioneer of this software technology trend first showed up as an open source concept.
mfsBSD – The Swiss Army Knife for FreeBSD system administrators
mfsBSD is a toolset to create small-sized but full-featured mfsroot based distributions of FreeBSD that store all files in memory (MFS) and load from hard drive, usb storage device, optical media or network.
How To Make Memory File System In FreeBSD
Memory File System is a very good option for your own – customized FreeBSD system. Soon after FreeBSD CD (or USB) boots with MFS, it loads all the necessary files from the root directory in memory the same way as if these files were in the root directory on your hard disk (usually /dev/ad0s1a).
Manipulating map data using QGIS
In this article, we will examine how to create and manipulate shapefiles.
In the previous two articles we configured Geoserver and Postgres with PostGIS extensions to serve our map data.
IPv6: Open with Care
Despite the promise of improved security, the move to the next-generation Internet protocols will create short-term problems for your network. Here are six tips to keep in mind in planning your transition to Ipv6
Puffy The Hobbit - The Challenge of Porting GNOME 3 to OpenBSD
After a recent proposal from Lennart Poettering for GNOME to include more Linux specific technologies like systemd (and basically become a Linux-based OS), I thought it would be interesting to show some of the challenges and constant battle that is to port this Desktop to BSD systems and more specifically OpenBSD.
What It Takes Starting and Running an Open Source Certification Program, Part III
This is the third part in our series on what it takes to run an Open Source Certification Program. In Part I we discussed “People”, the kinds of people you will need to help you run a Certification Program for your most excellent software.