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You would need someone to precompile source of all packages and get .debs ready for you (the Debian binary packages for Linux kernels won't work for FreeBSD kernels), and recompiling/porting is not always trivial. Ubuntu doesn't have those precompiled binaries, so I think the simple answer is "no -- at least not without a team of very competent developers". ...


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Current is the latest "beta" software. This is what the developers are working on mainly. It has minimal testing, basically if it compiles they'll push it into the repository. If you're interested in developing or testing development version this is what you're looking for. Release is the software as it first appeared under a certain release version. ...


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You can do it: svn checkout https://svn0.us-west.FreeBSD.org/src/head /usr/src svn up /usr/src cd /usr/src; make clean


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The latest release 11 of FreeBSD added support for BCM2836 making it compatible for Pi2. https://wiki.freebsd.org/FreeBSD/arm/Raspberry%20Pi


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You need to use --notest: convmv --notest -f cp850 -t utf-8 ./* From convmv manual: --notest Needed to actually rename the files. By default convmv will just print what it wants to do.


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Here is some additional information explaining the options. http://www.freebsdwiki.net/index.php/IPFIREWALL_%28IPFW%29_Firewall


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You have an outdated environment. And I'm pretty sure you never look at /usr/ports/UPDATING do the full update of the installed software: portsnap fetch update make -C /usr/ports/ports-mgmt/portmaster install clean portmaster -aftd This may take a while.


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I was able to solve the problem myself - it appears that by bug or by feature the pipe starts working correctly as soon as some parameters of the pipe are configured. In my case, I issued the following command: ipfw pipe 1 config delay 0ms.


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In order to get graphical user environment, you should first install x server. Here you can find some information: The X Window System Then you can install GNOME, KDE, xfce, etc. See Desktop Environments


3

Rather than using Match, if you wish to allow logging in from a single host, the following works for me (in sshd_config): AllowUsers *@192.168.0.4 It only allows users logging in from 192.168.0.4, using any login on the target. You can replace * with a specific login if you wish, and specify multiple patterns separated by spaces; so for example: ...


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You may try some values with xset r rate. This command will enable auto-repeat, but you can follow it by 2 numbers. The first one is the number of ms before auto-repeat starts, the second is the number of repeats by seconds. For example: xset r rate 300 20 The auto-repeat will start after 300 ms, then will repeat 20 times/second.


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You can add in your /etc/rc.conf: cloned_interfaces="lo1" ifconfig_lo1="inet a.b.c.d/netmask" where a.b.c.d is the ip address.


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Here's a one-liner: ip route replace default via 1.2.3.4 Where 1.2.3.4 is the new gateway IP credit



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