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ZFS Boot Environments

Release Date: 2013-08
Bsd_08_2013-1
Rating: 12 votes

Issue_contents

  • Quis custodiet ipsos custodes (Who will guard the guards themselves)?
  • Apache THRIFT: A much needed tutorial
  • A closer look at the changes in PC-BSD/TrueOS 9.2 – Part 1 – ZFS Boot Environments
  • An email gateway with FreeBSD to prevent malware and undesirable messages
  • The Service Spawner
  • FreeBSD Programming Primer – Part 7
  • PKGNG: The future of packages on FreeBSD and PC-BSD
  • Articles

    • Free Issue to Download! BSD 8/2013

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    • BSD 8/2013 in epub format!

    • Quis custodiet ipsos custodes (Who will guard the guards themselves)?

      With the UK government in alliance with Internet Service Providers determined to introduce “opt in” legislation for access to adult material, has the Net come of age or are we entering a new period of censorship?


    • Apache THRIFT: A much needed tutorial

      This is the first article on Apache Thrift, as there is neither any official documentation nor any tutorial available for the fabulous tool Apache Thrift. This article tries to bridge that gap and introduce you to Apache Thrift and how, when and why you should use it.


    • A closer look at the changes in PC-BSD/TrueOS 9.2 - Part 1 - ZFS Boot Environments

      With PC-BSD 9.2 just around the corner, this is a good time to take an advanced look at some of the new functionality coming with it. While there are a number of new features in the works, today we will look specifically at the implementation of ZFS Boot Environments. In coming issues, we will also look at PC-BSD’s home directory encryption via PEFS and its PKGNG support. Let us get started by first looking at ZFS Boot Environments and the beadm command.


    • An email gateway with FreeBSD to prevent malware and undesirable messages

      Controlling inbound and outbound mail messages is a big challenge for sysadmins. Malware can spread quickly, infecting dozens of mailboxes and relentless spammers send thousands of messages with unsolicited advertising and phishing scams.


    • The Service Spawner

      If you have ever dreamed of software that does user-side installation, software configuration, and maintains your software automatically without the need for a vast amount of UNIX systems knowledge, you should probably take a look at The universal Service Spawner.


    • FreeBSD Programming Primer – Part 7

      In the seventh part of our series on programming, we will continue with the menu navigation system and using Javascript.


    • PKGNG: The future of packages on FreeBSD and PC-BSD

      This article will show how to install, upgrade and remove packages using pkgng. It will also discuss some of the improvements over pkg_*tools and demonstrate how pkgng will benefit end users. In addition, upcoming functionality of pkgng will also be briefly discussed. Finally, it will show how to install Gnome 3 and Cinnamon on PC-BSD Rolling Release using Pkgdemon.


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