If this is something you want to try out, have a look at this RaspberryPi – nanoBSD config file.
You’ll find the following subjects inside:
- Free Pascal on BSD
- Revision Control Systems and Configuration Management. Part 1.
- Deploying NetBSD on the Cloud using AWS EC2. Part 2
- Getting to grips with the Gimp – Part 3
- Credit Card Fraud is a Thing of The Past
- With the Recent Announcement of the Widespread Heartbleed SSL Vulnerability, is it Time to Reconsider who the Troublemakers Really are?
Download Free Pascal on BSD
BSD Now Episode 36 shows how to set up RAID arrays in FreeBSD and there’s also an interview with David Chisnall – of the FreeBSD core team – about the switch to Clang.
Other subjects being discussed are:
- OpenBSD 5.5 released
- FreeBSD foundation funding highlights
- OpenSSH without OpenSSL
- BSDMag’s April 2014 issue is out
- Interview – David Chisnall
- Tutorial – RAID in FreeBSD and OpenBSD
- BSDTalk episode 240
- m2k14 trip reports
- Why you should use FreeBSD on your cloud VPS
- PC-BSD weekly digest
Other formats can be watched/downloaded here.
FreeBSD News is proud to announce the winners of our first contest! Congratulations!
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The developers of pfSense have just released version 2.1.3. This version addresses security fixes seen in pfSense-SA-14_05.tcp and pfSense-SA-14_06.openssl. Other fixes include optimizations in the tools repository, and minor changes in OpenVPN, Correct Captive Portal, and DynDNS.
The pfSense® project is a free, open source customized distribution of FreeBSD specifically tailored for use as a firewall and router that is entirely managed via web interface. In addition to being a powerful, flexible firewalling and routing platform, it includes a long list of related features and a package system allowing further expandability without adding bloat and potential security vulnerabilities to the base distribution.
To read the full release notes, head on over to the official pfSense digest page: https://blog.pfsense.org/?p=1272
The developers of GhostBSD have chosen to take a new direction with their desktop-oriented operating system. They have abandoned all desktop environments, including GNOME, to take on MATE. The desktop environment MATE is an offshoot of GNOME 2 featuring large improvements. You can try out MATE on GhostBSD 3.5. Version 4.0 is currently in the works and will feature MATE only.
Check out the full announcement at: http://ghostbsd.org/node/197
You can listen to the ogg file here: http://cis01.uma.edu/~wbackman/bsdtalk/bsdtalk240.ogg
Check out the official page at: http://bsdtalk.blogspot.com/2014/04/bsdtalk240-about-time-with-george.html
This article by Make Tech Easier discusses the pros and cons of both PC-BSD and Ubuntu as an open-source desktop operating system. The two operating systems are compared by the ease of use as a desktop, starting with the installation process, desktop environment, and ending with application support and installation.
To read the full article with graphics, check out the following link: http://www.maketecheasier.com/pc-bsd-vs-ubuntu/
BSD Now has released episode 35, titled “Puffy Firewall”. Hosts Alan Jude and Kris Moore take a look at pf (Packet Filter), the removal of ALTQ from OpenBSD, FreeBSD’s quarterly status report, updates to OpenBSD’s OpenSSL rewrite, and the latest versions of NetBSD.
Check out the official page at: http://www.bsdnow.tv/episodes/2014_04_30-puffy_firewall