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3

First things first: your hostname.urtwn0 file looks good and if you had a mistake in there you'd get completely different error messages. The message urtwn0: failed loadfirmware of file urtwn-rt18192cfwT (error 2) indicates that the firmware isn't installed in the proper location: As explained in loadfirmware(9), this function returns errno style error ...


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I had the same question, and found the existing answers and comments here a little uninformative. After doing a little more research and asking on IRC, I found a more pragmatic answer. Broadcom historically hasn't cooperated much with efforts to open-source drivers, although it's been changing its approach recently. Because of this, there are still some ...


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When the install is done, and before rebooting, edit /mnt/etc/fstab (the installed system's root is mounted under /mnt during install).


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Based on the newly updated man 8 acpidump in OpenBSD 5.5-current: $ sudo pkg_add acpica $ sudo acpidump -o /tmp/mydump $ iasl -d /tmp/mydump.DSDT.2 $ less /tmp/mydump.DSDT.dsl Note that in your case that might not be <prefix>.DSDT.2, check the files created by acpidump.


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Both @CraigRinger (not about the init script, though) and @gabe are right. You should have read the package's README and you need to initdb. From the README: If you are installing PostgreSQL for the first time, you have to create a default database first. In the following example we install a database in /var/postgresql/data with a dba account ...


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Any easy way to improve fsck times even further? @HaukeLaging is right, things can be sped up by changing the density of inodes on the file system. See newfs -i.


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Mount them read-only, when possible, and the fsck won't be necessary. But you really need to be more specific (what partitions are you talking about? Were's just guessing without and fstab) and especially understand that things happen like that for a reason. E.g. sshd is on /usr and your user profile is on /home. Assuming these are separate partitions, ...


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Changing the cipher suite was the final solution. ssl_protocols TLSv1.2; ssl_ciphers ECDHE-RSA-AES128-GCM-SHA256; The problem was that Firefox 30 doesn't supports the mentioned cipher yet.


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I believe that adding nobootwait to the fstab entries would work, but openbsd may not implement that. mountalll, used with Upstart, does. I think systemd does too.



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