Thursday, October 23, 2014

FreeBSD 10.1-RC3 Now Available

The third 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.

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-RC2 and 10.1-RC3 include:
  • Several fixes to the UDPLite protocol implementation.
  • The vt(4) driver has been updated to save and restore keyboard mode and LED states when switching windows.
  • Several fixes to the SCTP protocol implementation.
  • A potential race condition in obtaining a file pointer has been corrected.
  • Fix ZFS ZVOL deadlock and rename issues.
  • Restore libopie.so ABI compatibility with 10.0-RELEASE.
  • Removed the last vestige of MD5 password hashes.
  • Several rc(8) script updates and fixes.
  • bsdinstall(8) has been updated to allow selecting local_unbound in the default services to enable at first boot.
  • Prevent ZFS leaking pool free space.
  • Fix rtsold(8) remote buffer overflow vulnerability. [SA-14:20]
  • Fix routed(8) remote denial of service vulnerability. [SA-14:21]
  • Fix memory leak in sandboxed namei lookup. [SA-14:22]
  • OpenSSL has been updated to version 1.0.1j. [SA-14:23]
  • Fix an issue where a FreeBSD virtual machine provisioned in the Microsoft Azure service does not recognize the second attached disk on the system.
    Pre-installed virtual machine images for 10.1-RC3 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-RC3

    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 8.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!

    Monday, October 13, 2014

    FreeBSD 10.1-RC2 Now Available

    The second 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.

    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-RC1 and 10.1-RC2 include:
    • Fix XHCI driver for devices which have more than 15 physical root HUB ports.
    • Fix old iSCSI initiator to work with new CAM locking.
    • Fix page length reported for Block Limits VPD page.
    • Add QCOW v1 & v2 support to mkimg(1).
    Pre-installed virtual machine images for 10.1-RC2 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-RC2

    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 8.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!

    Saturday, October 4, 2014

    FreeBSD 10.1-RC1 Now Available

    The first 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.

    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-BETA3 and 10.1-RC1 include:
    • A bug that would cause all processes to appear to have the parent PID of '1' has been fixed.
    • Various updates to bsdinstall(8) and bsdconfig(8).
    • The Hyper-V KVP (key-value pair) driver has been added, and enabled by default on amd64 and i386 architectures.
    Pre-installed virtual machine images for 10.1-RC1 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-BETA3

    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 8.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!

    Sunday, September 28, 2014

    FreeBSD 10.1-BETA3 Now Available

    The third BETA 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 expected to be the final BETA release 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 "stable/10" branch.

    A list of changes since 10.0-RELEASE are available on the stable/10 release notes page.

    Changes between 10.1-BETA2 and 10.1-BETA3 include:
    • Support for serial and null console has been added to the UEFI boot loader.
    • A potential panic triggered by referencing a device that has been renamed has been fixed in the cam(4) subsystem.
    • OpenPAM has been updated to the Ourouparia (20140912) release.
    • New sysctls have been added to vt(4) to enable or disable potentially dangerous key combinations (such as reboot, halt, and break to debugger).
    • The mkimg(1) utility has been updated to allow creating empty partition entries.
    • The GEOM_ELI class will now cache passphrases for disk decryption, which allows the system to boot after the first passphrase entry if the remaining disks on the system use the same passphrase.
    • Support for controlling mfi(4) controller properties has been added to mfiutil(8).
    • The /usr/lib32/compat shared library directory has been added to the default ld-elf32.so.1 path.
    • Use of "no" for a Norwegian keymap file is now permitted in rc.conf(5).
    • Several bug fixes to autofs(5) have been implemented.
    Pre-installed virtual machine images for 10.1-BETA3 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-BETA3

    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 8.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!

    Sunday, September 21, 2014

    FreeBSD 10.1-BETA2 Now Available

    The second BETA 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.

    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 "stable/10" branch.

    A list of changes since 10.0-RELEASE are available on the stable/10 release notes page.

    Changes between 10.1-BETA1 and 10.1-BETA2 include:
    • UEFI-capable memory stick images and CDROM/DVDROM images are now build by default for the 10.1-RELEASE cycle.
    • The gssapi_krb5 library is now included in the gssapi(3) build.
    • The default motd(5) text has been changed to clarify the included information and including references to additional resources.
    • A potential crash in ctld(8) has been fixed when a getaddrinfo(3) call fails.
    • Fix Denial of Service in TCP packet processing.  [SA-14:19.tcp]
    • Support for Promise TX8660 8-port 3Gbps HBA has been added.
    • A crash in clang(1) triggered by debuginfo has been fixed.
    • The kern.features sysctl(8) will now report if SCTP is available in the running kernel.
    • Parsing IPv6 nameserver lines in unbound(8) has been fixed.
    • A crash in pam(3) has been fixed if neither PAM_RHOST or PAM_TTY are set.
    • Several bug fixes and improvements to the vt(4) driver have been merged from FreeBSD-Current.
    • The bsdinstall(8) screen prompting if the user would like to use a chroot(8) shell within the newly-installed system for further configuration now defaults to 'No.'
    • Several optimizations to the math(3) library have been merged, including new implementations for C99 functions expl(), coshl(), sinhl(), tanhl(), erfl() and erfcl().
    Pre-installed virtual machine images for 10.1-BETA2 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 add \
      /dist/packages/freebsd:10:*:*/All/pkg-*.txz

    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 the Subversion, 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-BETA2

    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 8.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!

    Sunday, September 14, 2014

    FreeBSD 10.1-BETA1 Now Available

    The first BETA 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.

    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 "stable/10" branch.

    A list of changes since 10.0-RELEASE are available on the stable/10 release notes page.

    Pre-installed virtual machine images for 10.1-BETA1 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)
    Note to consumers of the dvd1.iso image: The packages included on the dvd do not have a corresponding pkg(8) repository due to an incompatibility with pkg-1.2.x and pkg-1.3.x.  This will be fixed for BETA2.

    The packages will not be recognized by bsdconfig(8), however can be  installed manually.

    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 add /dist/packages/freebsd:10:*:*/All/pkg-*.txz

    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 the Subversion, Gnome, and Xorg, run:
     

    # env REPOS_DIR=/dist/packages/repos pkg add /dist/packages/freebsd:10:*:*/subversion [...]

    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-BETA1

    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 8.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!

    Tuesday, July 15, 2014

    FreeBSD 9.3-RELEASE Now Available

    FreeBSD 9.3-RELEASE Announcement

    The FreeBSD Release Engineering Team is pleased to announce the availability of FreeBSD 9.3-RELEASE. This is the fourth release of the stable/9 branch, which improves on the stability of FreeBSD 9.2-RELEASE and introduces some new features.

    Some of the highlights:
    • The zfs(8) filesystem has been updated to support the bookmarks feature.
    • The uname(1) utility has been updated to include the -U and -K flags, which print the __FreeBSD_version for the running userland and kernel, respectively.
    • The fetch(3) library has been updated to support SNI (Server Name Identification), allowing to use virtual hosts on HTTPS.
    • Several updates to gcc(1) have been imported from Google.
    • The hastctl(8) utility has been updated to output the current queue sizes.
    • The protect(1) command has been added, which allows exempting processes from being killed when swap is exhausted.
    • The etcupdate(8) utility, a tool for managing updates to files in /etc, has been merged from head/.
    • A new shared library directory, /usr/lib/private, has been added for internal-use shared libraries.
    • OpenPAM has been updated to Nummularia (20130907).
    • A new flag, "onifconsole" has been added to /etc/ttys. This allows the system to provide a login prompt via serial console if the device is an active kernel console, otherwise it is equivalent to off.
    • Sendmail has been updated to version 8.14.9.
    • BIND has been updated to version 9.9.5.
    • The xz(1) utility has been updated to a post-5.0.5 snapshot.
    • OpenSSH has been updated to version 6.6p1.
    • OpenSSL has been updated to version 0.9.8za.
    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 9.3-RELEASE is now available for the amd64, i386, ia64, powerpc, powerpc64, and sparc64 architectures.

    FreeBSD 9.3-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 at the bottom of this message.  A PGP-signed version of this announcement is available at:
    Please refer to the official announcement email for the full details regarding FreeBSD 9.3-RELEASE.

     

    Acknowledgments

    Many companies donated equipment, network access, or man-hours to support the release engineering activities for FreeBSD 9.3 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 9.3-RELEASE includes:
    Glen Barber <gjb@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering Lead, 9.3-RELEASE Release Engineer
    Konstantin Belousov <kib@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Joel Dahl <joel@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Baptiste Daroussin <bapt@FreeBSD.org> Package Building
    Bryan Drewery <bdrewery@FreeBSD.org> Package Building
    Marc Fonvieille <blackend@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering, Documentation
    Steven Kreuzer <skreuzer@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Xin Li <delphij@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering, Security Officer
    Josh Paetzel <jpaetzel@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Colin Percival <cperciva@FreeBSD.org> Security Officer Emeritus
    Craig Rodrigues <rodrigc@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Hiroki Sato <hrs@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering, Documentation
    Gleb Smirnoff <glebius@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Ken Smith <kensmith@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Dag-Erling Sm√łgrav <des@FreeBSD.org> Security Officer
    Marius Strobl <marius@FreeBSD.org> Release Engineering
    Robert Watson <rwatson@FreeBSD.org> 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!