Martin Wilke steps down from his duties

Unless you have  been hiding under a  rock for the past ten  years, you have
likely  heard  about  Martin  (miwi@)  Wilke.  Simply  put,  Martin  is  the
developer who contributed  the largest number of commits to  the ports tree:
more than 20,000 commits since 2006!

Unfortunately for us  Martin decided to step down from  duties at FreeBSD in
order to save time for both his growing family and real job. Let us wish him
all the best in his personnal and professional endeavors, and of course, let
us all thank Martin for his tremendous work and commitment to FreeBSD!

64-bit ARM architecture project update

In this month’s project update we will take a look at the ongoing FreeBSD 64-bit ARM port. AArch64 is the official name for the 64-bit ARM architecture, but it is also known as ARMv8 and arm64. The 64-bit ARM architecture is expected to find use in traditional server markets, in contrast to the embedded and mobile markets where 32-bit ARM is widely adopted.


The FreeBSD Foundation is collaborating with ARM, Cavium, Semihalf and Andrew Turner to port FreeBSD to arm64. Cavium is contributing directly to the Foundation, supplying engineering expertise and hardware for the development community. Cavium's ThunderX platform provides a great match for FreeBSD’s strength as a server operating system, and it supports up to 48 cores in a single package. ThunderX will be the initial reference target for this project, but ports to other arm64 platforms are expected later on.


The kernel bring-up portion of the project is nearing completion; FreeBSD/arm64 boots to single-user mode on ARM's reference simulator. Work is underway on the remaining kernel drivers, and on userland support.

This project’s overall goal is to bring FreeBSD/arm64 to a Tier-1 status, including release media and prebuilt package sets. More information about the arm64 port can be found on the FreeBSD wiki at https://wiki.freebsd.org/arm64, and the in-progress source tree is available through the FreeBSD Foundation’s GitHub account at https://github.com/FreeBSDFoundation/freebsd.



… mmm emulators.

I occasionally get asked to test out FreeBSD/MIPS patches for people, as they don't have physical hardware present. I can understand that - the hardware is cheap and plentiful, but not everyone wants to have a spare access point around just to test out MIPS changes on.

However QEMU does a pretty good job of emulating MIPS if you're just testing out non-hardware patches. There's even instructions on the FreeBSD wiki for how to do this! So I decided to teach my wifi build system about the various QEMU MIPS emulator targets so it can spit out a kernel and mfsroot to use for QEMU.

Thus:

https://github.com/freebsd/freebsd-wifi-build/wiki/MipsQemuEmulatorImages

It turns out that it wasn't all that hard. The main trick was to use qemu-devel, not qemu. There are bugs in the non-development QEMU branch that mean it works great for Linux but not FreeBSD.

The kernel configurations in FreeBSD had bitrotted a little bit (they were missing the random device, for example) but besides that the build, install and QEMU startup just worked. I now have FreeBSD/MIPS of each variety (32 bit, 64 bit, Little-Endian, Big-Endian) running under QEMU and building FreeBSD-HEAD as a basic test.

Next is figuring out how to build gdb to target each of the above and have it speak to the QEMU GDB stub. That should make it very easy to do MIPS platform debugging.

I also hear rumours about this stuff working somewhat for ARM and PPC, so I'll see how hard it is to run QEMU for those platforms and whether FreeBSD will just boot and run on each.

Lumina Version 0.7.2 Tagged

The next version of the Lumina desktop environment has just been tagged in source! PC-BSD users on the “Edge” package repository should expect to see an updated package available in the next couple days. Please test it out and file bug reports or feature requests as necessary on the PC-BSD bug tracker.

What has changed in this version:

  • Streamline the startup process and Lumina utilities, with many of the utilities now being multi-threaded.
  • Enable login/logout chimes (can be disabled in the lumina-config session settings)
  • New Desktop Plugins:
    • Note Pad:  Take text notes on your desktop
    • Desktop View: Auto-generate icons for everything in the ~/Desktop folder
  • New Utility: “lumina-search“
    • Quickly search for and run applications/files/directories
    • Registered on the system applications menu under “Utilities -> Lumina Search”
    • For new Lumina users, this utility is set to automatically run with the “Alt-F2” keyboard shortcut
  • New Color Schemes:
    • Lumina-[Green, Gold, Purple, Red, Glass] now available out of box (default: Glass)
  • New backend system for registering default applications:
    • Uses mime-types instead of extensions now
    • All lumina utilities have been updated to work with the new system
    • WARNING: Previously registered defaults might not be transferred to the new system, so you may need to re-set your default web browser/email client through lumina-config after updating to the new version.
  • Miscellaneous bug fixes and minor improvements

Updated! – FreeBSD Foundation Announces Generous Donation and Fundraising Milestone

The FreeBSD Foundation is pleased to announce it has received a $1,000,000 donation from Jan Koum, CEO and Co-Founder of WhatsApp. This marks the largest single donation to the Foundation since its inception almost 15 years ago, and serves as another example of someone using FreeBSD to great success and then giving back to the community. Find out more about Jan's reasons for donating below. We're now in the process of working together as a team to decide how best to use this gift to serve the FreeBSD community. That plan will combine financial investment, to ensure the effects of this donation are felt for many years to come, and an acceleration of the Foundation's growth into new capabilities and services. FreeBSD has a tremendous impact on our world. Our mission is to increase that impact through educational outreach, advocacy, community support, and technical investments. More information on how we serve each of these areas can be found on our website. With this donation, and the generosity of all those who have donated this year, we have shattered our 2014, million dollar fundraising goal! But this does not mean we can stop our fundraising efforts. Only by increasing the size and diversity of our donor pool can we ensure a stable and consistent funding stream to support the FreeBSD project. 

Please help us continue to grow FreeBSD's reach and impact on our world. Donate today!
=================================================

Update: The following contains the full text from Jan's Facebook post on 11/17/2014:

Last week, I donated one million dollars to the FreeBSD Foundation, which supports the open source operating system that has helped millions of programmers pursue their passions and bring their ideas to life.
I’m actually one of those people. I started using FreeBSD in the late 90s, when I didn’t have much money and was living in government housing. In a way, FreeBSD helped lift me out of poverty – one of the main reasons I got a job at Yahoo! is because they were using FreeBSD, and it was my operating system of choice. Years later, when Brian and I set out to build WhatsApp, we used FreeBSD to keep our servers running. We still do.
I’m announcing this donation to shine a light on the good work being done by the FreeBSD Foundation, with the hope that others will also help move this project forward. We’ll all benefit if FreeBSD can continue to give people the same opportunity it gave me – if it can lift more immigrant kids out of poverty, and help more startups build something successful, and even transformative.
 --Jan Koum

PC-BSD 10.1-RELEASE Now Available

The PC-BSD team is pleased to announce the availability of PC-BSD 10.1 release!

A very special thank you goes out to all the contributors for this release, your help and feedback was greatly appreciated!

PC-BSD 10.1 Highlights

* KDE 4.14.2
* GNOME 3.12.2
* Cinnamon 2.2.16
* Chromium 38.0.2125.104_1
* Firefox 33.1
* NVIDIA Driver 340.24
* Lumina desktop 0.7.1-beta
* Pkg 1.3.8_3
* New AppCafe HTML5 web/remote interface, for both desktop / server usage
* New CD-sized text-installer ISO files for TrueOS / server deployments
* New Centos 6.6 Linux emulation base
* New HostAP mode for Wifi GUI utilities
* UEFI support for boot and installation
* Automatic tuning of ZFS memory usage at install time
* Support for full-disk (GELI) encryption without an unencrypted /boot partition (Also on mirror/raidz setups!)
* New VirtualBox / VMware / RAW disk images of desktop / server installations

For a more complete list of changes, please check our wiki page.

TrueOS

Along with our traditional PC-BSD DVD ISO image, we have also created a CD-sized ISO image of TrueOS, our server edition.

This is a text-based installer which includes FreeBSD 10.1-Release under the hood. It includes the following features:

* ZFS on Root installation
* Boot-Environment support
* Command-Line versions of PC-BSD utilities, such as Warden, Life-Preserver and more.
* Support for enabling the AppCafe web-interface for remote usage out of box
* Support for full-disk (GELI) encryption without an unencrypted /boot partition  (Also on mirror/raidz setups!)

Updating

WARNING: As with any upgrade, please ensure you have backups of all important data beforehand!

Users running 10.0-RELEASE can now update to 10.1 via the online updater GUI, or via the ‘pc-updatemanager’ command as detailed here.

Users running previous RC’s of 10.1 can also update using the following commands:

# freebsd-update fetch
# freebsd-update install
(With a possible second “freebsd-update install”, if the utility requests it)

# pkg update –f
# pkg upgrade –f

Getting media

10.1-RELEASE DVD/USB/VMs can be downloaded from this URL via HTTP or Torrent.

Reporting Bugs

Found a bug in 10.1? Please report it (with as much detail as possible) to our bugs database.

 

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE Now Available

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE Announcement

The FreeBSD Release Engineering Team is pleased to announce the availability of FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE. This is the second release of the stable/10 branch, which improves on the stability of FreeBSD 10.0-RELEASE and introduces some new features.

Some of the highlights:
  • The new console driver, vt(4), has been added.
  • Support for FreeBSD/i386 guests has been added to bhyve(4).
  • The bhyve(4) hypervisor now supports booting from a zfs(8) filesystem.
  • Support for SMP was added to the armv6 kernels and enabled by default in the configuration files for all platforms that contain multi-core CPUs.
  • Initial support for UEFI boot has been added for the FreeBSD/amd64 architecture.
  • Support has been added to cache geli(8) passphrases during system boot.
  • Support for the UDP-Lite protocol (RFC 3828) has been added to the IPv4 and IPv6 stacks.
  • The new filesystem automount facility, autofs(5), has been merged from FreeBSD-CURRENT.
  • The sshd(8) rc.d(8) startup script now generates ED25519 sshd(8) host keys if keys do not already exist when ssh_keygen_alg() is invoked.
  • OpenSSH has been updated to version 6.6p1.
  • The nc(1) utility has been updated to match the version in OpenBSD 5.5.
  • Sendmail has been updated to 8.14.9.
  • The unbound(8) caching resolver and ldns have been updated to version 1.4.22.
  • OpenPAM has been updated to Ourouparia (20140912).
  • OpenSSL has been updated to version 1.0.1j.
  • The pkg(8) package management utility has been updated to version 1.3.8.
For a complete list of new features and known problems, please see the online release notes and errata list, available at:
For more information about FreeBSD release engineering activities, please see:

 

Availability

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE is now available for the amd64, i386, ia64, powerpc, powerpc64, sparc64, and armv6 architectures.

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE can be installed from bootable ISO images or over the network. Some architectures also support installing from a USB memory stick. The required files can be downloaded via FTP as described in the section below. While some of the smaller FTP mirrors may not carry all architectures, they will all generally contain the more common ones such as amd64 and i386.

SHA256 and MD5 hashes for the release ISO and memory stick images are included in the PGP-signed version of this announcement, available at:
Additional UEFI-capable images are available for the amd64 (x86_64) architecture.

The purpose of the images provided as part of the release are as follows:
dvd1
This contains everything necessary to install the base FreeBSD operating system, the documentation, and a small set of pre-built packages aimed at getting a graphical workstation up and running. It also supports booting into a "livefs" based rescue mode. This should be all you need if you can burn and use DVD-sized media.
disc1
This contains the base FreeBSD operating system. It also supports booting into a "livefs" based rescue mode. There are no pre-built packages.
bootonly
This supports booting a machine using the CDROM drive but does not contain the installation distribution sets for installing FreeBSD from the CD itself. You would need to perform a network based install (e.g., from an FTP server) after booting from the CD.
memstick
This can be written to an USB memory stick (flash drive) and used to do an install on machines capable of booting off USB drives. It also supports booting into a "livefs" based rescue mode. There are no pre-built packages.

As one example of how to use the memstick image, assuming the USB drive appears as /dev/da0 on your machine something like this should work:

 # dd if=FreeBSD-10.1-RELEASE-amd64-memstick.img \
of=/dev/da0 bs=10240 conv=sync
Be careful to make sure you get the target (of=) correct.
mini-memstick
This can be written to an USB memory stick (flash drive) and used to boot a machine, but does not contain the installation distribution sets on the medium itself, similar to the bootonly image. It also supports booting into a "livefs" based rescue mode. There are no pre-built packages.

As one example of how to use the mini-memstick image, assuming the USB drive appears as /dev/da0 on your machine something like this should work:

 # dd if=FreeBSD-10.1-RELEASE-amd64-mini-memstick.img \
of=/dev/da0 bs=10240 conv=sync
Be careful to make sure you get the target (of=) correct.
FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE can also be purchased on CD-ROM or DVD from several vendors. One of the vendors that will be offering FreeBSD 10.1-based products is:
Pre-installed virtual machine images are also available for the amd64 (x86_64) and i386 (x86_32) architectures in QCOW2, VHD, and VMDK disk image formats, as well as raw (unformatted) images.

 

 FTP

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE may be downloaded via ftp from the following site:
However before trying this site, please check your regional mirror(s) first by going to:
Any additional mirror sites will be labeled ftp2, ftp3 and so on.

More information about FreeBSD mirror sites can be found at:
FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE virtual machine images may be downloaded via ftp from:
For instructions on installing FreeBSD or updating an existing machine to 10.1-RELEASE please see:

 

Support

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE will be supported until January 1, 2017. The End-of-Life dates can be found at:

 

Other Projects Based on FreeBSD

There are many "third party" Projects based on FreeBSD. The Projects range from re-packaging FreeBSD into a more "novice friendly" distribution to making FreeBSD available on Amazon's EC2 infrastructure. For more information about these Third Party Projects see:

 

Acknowledgments

Many companies donated equipment, network access, or man-hours to support the release engineering activities for FreeBSD 10.1 including The FreeBSD Foundation, Yahoo!, NetApp, Internet Systems Consortium, ByteMark Hosting, Sentex Communications, New York Internet, Juniper Networks, NLNet Labs, iXsystems, and Yandex.

The release engineering team for 10.1-RELEASE includes:

Glen Barber <[email protected]> Release Engineering Lead, 10.1-RELEASE Release Engineer
Konstantin Belousov <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Joel Dahl <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Baptiste Daroussin <[email protected]> Package Building
Bryan Drewery <[email protected]> Package Building
Marc Fonvieille <[email protected]> Release Engineering, Documentation
Steven Kreuzer <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Xin Li <[email protected]> Release Engineering, Security Officer
Josh Paetzel <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Colin Percival <[email protected]> Security Officer Emeritus
Craig Rodrigues <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Hiroki Sato <[email protected]> Release Engineering, Documentation
Gleb Smirnoff <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Ken Smith <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Dag-Erling Smørgrav <[email protected]> Security Officer
Marius Strobl <[email protected]> Release Engineering
Robert Watson <[email protected]> Release Engineering, Security

 

 Trademark

FreeBSD is a registered trademark of The FreeBSD Foundation.

Love FreeBSD? Support this and future releases with a donation to The FreeBSD Foundation!

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE Available

FreeBSD 10.1-RELEASE is now available. Please be sure to check the Release Notes and Release Errata before installation for any late-breaking news and/or issues with 10.1. More information about FreeBSD releases can be found on the Release Information page.

Need community feedback on new role system for PC-BSD

Hey everyone! We are considering a new way to install a more
customized PC-BSD experience called “Roles”. Roles would be a
installation experience for PC-BSD that would allow more flexibility
and a more focused package installation based on what you need or want
for your role. If you are a web developer maybe you need an IDE or
packages specifically focused on that. If you are wanting the best
desktop workstation experience maybe you would get an installation
with libreoffice and some other productivity apps.

We hope to also be able to bring these different roles to you in the
form of pre-made virtualbox / vmware images that are ready to be
rolled out. This would hopefully save you a little bit of time as
they’d be significantly smaller by not including a bunch of
unnecessary packages for your role. You would also be able to select
during a normal PC-BSD DVD / USB installation whether or not you want
to use a pre-defined role to setup your system.

We need your help and input to define what roles are important to you
as users and what packages you would suggest that they include. (I.E.
if you are installing a
{developer/web-designer/network-admin/consumer} workstation, what
would be the custom set of packages you need? You can contribute to
the discussion by responding on the forums, blog, or mailing lists.

Forum link: https://forums.pcbsd.org/showthread.php?t=23266

Getting to know your portmgr-lurker: ehaupt@

Let us welcome Emanuel, our second lurker who will learn a bit more about portmgr duties for the next four months and who started by answering our usual questionnaire.

 

Name

Emanuel Haupt

Committer name

ehaupt

Inspiration for your IRC nick

Same as my default UID so that people can find me.

TLD of origin

.ch

Occupation

System Engineer

When did you join portmgr@

Beginning of november 2014 as a lurker.

Inspiration for using FreeBSD

It’s been my primary server/desktop OS since years. I always liked the
documentation and found things generally easier to achieve than with
Linux. I was also fascinated by ports. At the time I was manually
downloading solaris packages from “sun freeware” when someone showed me
ports. I think it is no surprise that I switched to FreeBSD. I always
found the community to be very friendly and helpful. Finally with pkgng
I feel the same sense of excitement all over again.

Who was your first contact in FreeBSD

Pav Lucistnik (pav)

Who was your mentor(s)

Roman Bogorodskiy (novel)

What was your most embarrassing moment in FreeBSD

Can’t think of any particular one. In general breaking things tends to
be embarrassing.

Boxers / Briefs / other

Boxers

vi(m) /  emacs / other

Mostly nvi but more and more vim.

What keeps you motivated in FreeBSD

pkgng, poudriere, the friendly and helpful community, ZFS, geli,
stability of the OS to name just a few.

What book do you have on your bedside table

Arnaldur Indriðason – The Draining Lake

coffee / tea / other

Coffee!!!

Do you have a guilty pleasure

Reddit and coin mining.

How would you describe yourself

Sysadmin, traveller, adventurer, motorcycler, dog person.

sendmail / postfix / other

sendmail.

Do you have a hobby outside of FreeBSD

I am a passionate motorcycler. I love riding my motorcycle in the more
mountainous regions of Europe. After a long day at work you often see
me on my motorcycle riding towards the sunset. I also have a
fascination for the nordic culture and literature. I’m taking Swedish
lessons since 2011.

Claim to Fame

Driving from Oberstaufen, Germany to Amman/Jordan using no highways in
3 weeks in a 20 year old Audi A4. Maintaining 195 ports and keeping
them all up to date and working.

What did you have for breakfast today

Swiss-Muesli with Coffee

What sports team do you support

None.

What else do you do in the world of FreeBSD

Porting and maintaining ports that I’m interested in.

Any parting words you want to share

I’m just glad to have the opportunity to work with so many highly
skilled people on the FreeBSD project.

Getting to know your portmgr-lurker: ak@

From now on and for the next four months the FreeBSD ports team is pleased to welcome two new portmgr-lurkers: ak@ and ehaupt@. Alex was the first to answer our questionnaire so let’s get to know him a bit better.

 

Name
Alex (Олександр)

Committer name
ak

Inspiration for your IRC nick
Committer name

TLD of origin
ua

Current TLD (if different from above)
es

Occupation
Independent contractor

When did you join portmgr@
Just a lurker atm, 2014-11-01

Blog
None

Inspiration for using FreeBSD
I tried linux first.

Who was your first contact in FreeBSD
itetcu

Who was your mentor(s)
eadler, itetcu. Thanks, guys.

What was your most embarrassing moment in FreeBSD
I broke the INDEX, twice.

vi(m) /  emacs / other
vi(m)

What keeps you motivated in FreeBSD
It sucks less.

Favourite musician/band
Ritchie Blackmore/Queen

What book do you have on your bedside table
A Night in the Lonesome October (The Halloween was a few days ago).

coffee / tea / other
Tea, green.

Do you have a guilty pleasure
Sometimes I watch The Muppets instead of doing something useful.

How would you describe yourself
Too lazy.

sendmail / postfix / other
exim

Do you have a hobby outside of FreeBSD
Tons. The bikes, skydiving, amateur Martial Arts, poetry.

What is your favourite TV show
The Muppets

Claim to Fame
Nothing so far.

What did you have for breakfast today
Fried rice with mushrooms

What sports team do you support
I don’t support teams, I play when I can (regrettably, not that often lately).

What else do you do in the world of FreeBSD
Fiddling with portlint, xorg, zfs filestorages, various odd jobs.

Any parting words you want to share
Have more fun.

What is your .sig at the moment
Alex

AsiaBSDCon 2015

AsiaBSDCon 2015 (http://2015.asiabsdcon.org/), Tokyo University of Science, Tokyo, Japan 12 - 15 March, 2015. AsiaBSDCon is a conference for users and developers on BSD based systems. The conference is for anyone developing, deploying and using systems based on FreeBSD, NetBSD, OpenBSD, DragonFlyBSD, Darwin and MacOS X. AsiaBSDCon is a technical conference and aims to collect the best technical papers and presentations available to ensure that the latest developments in our open source community are shared with the widest possible audience.

FreeBSD 10.1-RC4 Now Available

The fourth RC build of the 10.1-RELEASE release cycle is now available on the FTP servers for the amd64, armv6, i386, ia64, powerpc, powerpc64 and sparc64 architectures.

This is anticipated to be the final RC build of the 10.1-RELEASE cycle.

The image checksums follow are included in the original announcement email.

Installer images and memory stick images are available here.

If you notice problems you can report them through the Bugzilla PR system or on the -stable mailing list.

If you would like to use SVN to do a source based update of an existing system, use the "releng/10.1" branch.

A list of changes since 10.0-RELEASE are available here.

Changes between 10.1-RC3 and 10.1-RC4 include:
  •  Fix ATA CF ERASE breakage for certain CF cards.
  •  Fix a race in pmap_emulate_accessed_dirty() that could trigger a EPT misconfiguration VM-exit.
Important note to ZFS users on the i386 architecture:  Using multi-disk ZFS configurations on i386 (mirror, raidz-1, raidz-2, etc.) may cause
a kernel panic on boot.

Adding 'options KSTACK_PAGES=4' to the kernel configuration is observed to resolve the problem.  Please *do* *not* upgrade your system with freebsd-update(8) if using a multi-disk ZFS setup, since this will override the kernel configuration with the GENERIC kernel.

This is also mentioned in the 10.1-RELEASE Errata Documentation.
    Pre-installed virtual machine images for 10.1-RC4 are also available for amd64 and i386 architectures.  The images are located here.

    The disk images are available in QCOW2, VHD, VMDK, and raw disk image formats.  The image download size is approximately 135 MB, which decompress to a 20GB sparse image.

    The partition layout is:
    • 512k - freebsd-boot GPT partition type (bootfs GPT label)
    • 1GB  - freebsd-swap GPT partition type (swapfs GPT label)
    • ~17GB - freebsd-ufs GPT partition type (rootfs GPT label)
    To install packages from the dvd1.iso installer, create and mount the /dist directory:

    # mkdir -p /dist
    # mount -t cd9660 /dev/cd0 /dist

    Next, install pkg(8) from the DVD:
     

    # env REPOS_DIR=/dist/packages/repos pkg bootstrap

    At this point, pkg-add(8) can be used to install additional packages from the DVD.  Please note, the REPOS_DIR environment variable should be used each time using the DVD as the package repository, otherwise conflicts with packages from the upstream mirrors may occur when they are fetched.  For example, to install Gnome and Xorg, run:
     

    # env REPOS_DIR=/dist/packages/repos pkg install \
      xorg-server xorg gnome2 [...]

    The freebsd-update(8) utility supports binary upgrades of amd64 and i386 systems running earlier FreeBSD releases.  Systems running earlier
    FreeBSD releases can upgrade as follows:

    # freebsd-update upgrade -r 10.1-RC4

    During this process, freebsd-update(8) may ask the user to help by merging some configuration files or by confirming that the automatically
    performed merging was done correctly.

    # freebsd-update install

    The system must be rebooted with the newly installed kernel before continuing.


    # shutdown -r now

    After rebooting, freebsd-update needs to be run again to install the new userland components:


    # freebsd-update install
    It is recommended to rebuild and install all applications if possible, especially if upgrading from an earlier FreeBSD release, for example,
    FreeBSD 9.x.  Alternatively, the user can install misc/compat9x and other compatibility libraries, afterwards the system must be rebooted
    into the new userland:

    # shutdown -r now

    Finally, after rebooting, freebsd-update needs to be run again to remove stale files:

    # freebsd-update install

    Love FreeBSD?  Support this and future releases with a donation to the FreeBSD Foundation!