Willi Zimmermann writes:
>tcpdump bekomme ich auch nicht zu laufen. Fehlermeldung /dev/bp0 nicht=20
>konfiguriert, ich kann damit nichts anfangen.
Du mußt den FreeBSD Kernel mit der entsprechenden Option für Berkeley
packet filter neu kompilieren.
[Aus dem Handbook (http://www.de.freebsd.org/handbook)
Part 2: System Administration -> 5. Configuring the FreeBSD Kernel ->
-> 5.3. The Configuration File -> 5.3.8. Networking]
pseudo-device bpfilter number
Berkeley packet filter. This pseudo-device allows network
interfaces to be placed in promiscuous mode, capturing every
packet on a broadcast network (e.g. an ethernet). These packets
can be captured to disk and/or examined with the tcpdump(1)
program. Note that implementation of this capability can
seriously compromise your overall network security. The number
after bpfilter is the number of interfaces that can be examined
simultaneously. Optional, not recommended except for those who
are fully aware of the potential pitfalls. Not all network
cards support this capability.
>an meinem Test-PC habe ich ein IDE-CD Laufwerk FX400 von MITSUMI das von=20
>FreeBSD nicht erkannt wird. Gibt es hierf=FCr eine L=F6sung.
[Handbook Part 1: 2. Installing FreeBSD]
Due to limitations of the PC architecture, it is impossible for
probing to be 100 percent reliable. In the event that your hardware
is incorrectly identified, or that the probing causes your computer to
lock up, first check the ``supported configurations'' section of
this installation guide to be sure that your hardware is indeed
supported by FreeBSD.
If your hardware is supported, reset the computer and when the Boot:
prompt comes up, type -c. This puts FreeBSD into a configuration mode
where you can supply hints about your hardware. The FreeBSD kernel on
the installation disk is configured assuming that most hardware
devices are in their factory default configuration in terms of IRQs,
IO addresses and DMA channels. If your hardware has been
reconfigured, you will most likely need to use the -c option at boot
to tell FreeBSD where things are.
It is also possible that a probe for a device not present will cause a
later probe for another device that is present to fail. In that case,
the probes for the conflicting driver(s) should be disabled.
In the configuration mode, you can:
o List the device drivers installed in the kernel.
o Disable device drivers for hardware not present in your system.
o Change the IRQ, DRQ, and IO port addresses used by a device driver.
While at the config> prompt, type help for more information on the
available commands. After adjusting the kernel to match how you have
your hardware configured, type quit at the config> prompt to continue
booting with the new settings.
After FreeBSD has been installed, changes made in the configuration
mode will be permanent so you do not have to reconfigure every time
you boot. Even so, it is likely that you will want to build a custom
kernel to optimize the performance of your system. See ``Kernel
configuration'' for more information on creating custom kernels.
Received on Sun 11 Aug 1996 - 18:46:18 CEST