Visit The New, Modern Unix Linux Community


Can't install Dansguardian in 9.2-RELEASE-p2


 
Thread Tools Search this Thread
Operating Systems BSD Can't install Dansguardian in 9.2-RELEASE-p2
# 1  
Can't install Dansguardian in 9.2-RELEASE-p2

Hi Guys,

I'm a FreeBSD newbie with some basic Linux experience. I have installed FreeBSD 9.2 with Squid and IPFW but am struggling to get dansguardian working. I have also installed apache24 which I believe is a pr-requisite dependency and that seems to be running happily enough

I have tried multiple forums and posts without success. I have double-checked that dansguardian-2.10.0.1.tar.gz is in /usr/ports/distfiles but I get the following error:-

Code:
root@tinman:/usr/ports/www/dansguardian # make install clean
===>  dansguardian-2.10.1.1_6 commercial source download is restricted.  Please visit and read @ dansguardian.org/index.php?page=copyright2
and download dansguardian-2.10.1.1.tar.gz into /usr/ports/distfiles before running make.
*** [install] Error code 1

Stop in /usr/ports/www/dansguardian.
root@tinman:/usr/ports/www/dansguardian #

Any help would be gratefully received

Thanks in advance

Andy Hounsome

Last edited by bartus11; 01-01-2014 at 08:47 AM.. Reason: Please use code tags

Previous Thread | Next Thread
Thread Tools Search this Thread
Search this Thread:
Advanced Search

Test Your Knowledge in Computers #733
Difficulty: Medium
AmigaBASIC is a complied BASIC programming language implementation for the Amiga, designed and written by Microsoft.
True or False?

10 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting

1. Linux

How can I install epel-release without connect to internet?

Hi guy, I am new to Linux,can I know how can I download the epel-release offline package to install as my centos 7 is not connect to Internet . Any help is appreciated (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: leecopper
2 Replies

2. Red Hat

I am getting below error while trying to install Oracle 12c release 2 on rhel 7

Hi, I am getting below error while trying to install oracle 12c release 2 on rhel 7. $ ./runInstaller Starting Oracle Universal Installer... Checking Temp space: must be greater than 500 MB. Actual 10828 MB Passed Checking swap space: must be greater than 150 MB. Actual 2559 MB ... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: balasahu
2 Replies

3. Solaris

Re-install Sunblade 2000 with new solaris OS release

Hi all, I am a newbie with sunblade 2000 hardware. I need to format the server and re-install a new solaris release, and I don't know how to do... If I try to boot on a CD, it didn't boot, Is it normal ? Do I need to go to a bios ? what is the key sequence ? to plug a console ? on which port ?... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: Fritch
1 Replies

4. Red Hat

Dansguardian Access rights

well hi to all The thing is I need to allow particular site to just one or 2 user not to everybody. Can anybody tell me how do i do it. If i put there ip in exception then whole Restriction would be bypassed which i dont want. Your Responses would be highly appreciated THANKS in ADVANCE (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: achtani_jeetu
0 Replies

5. BSD

Free BSD Release 8.0 not recognizing CD/DVD and usb install media

Hi, I am trying to install Free BSD release 8.0 on my Dell XPS Studio laptop along with already existing Windows partition. (150GB for Win Vista, 30GB for win backup and 130 GB for Free BSD). To do trial I first installed it on Sun virtual Box in Windows where it installed without any complaints.... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: dheerajsuthar
2 Replies

6. Filesystems, Disks and Memory

Veritas Storage Foundation basic and Core cluster solaris 10 release 7 install

After much hitting my head to the wall with this meesages root@crasher /workzone/dvd4_sfb-sol_x64]#./installer -verbose -installonly 5.0MP3 Installation Program Copyright (c) 2008 Symantec Corporation. All rights reserved. Symantec, the Symantec... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: tristezo2k
1 Replies

7. Linux

install macbook pro fedora10 ???((<<if can install, how to install? >> ))

If may install can Tells everybody ??? (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: kzBSD
0 Replies

8. Cybersecurity

Dynamic filtering with dansguardian

Hi everybody! Sorry for my intrusion but I'd like to submit a problem which is driving me crazy! To implement the application I'm working on I must set an application layer firewall, consequently I've installed and configured on my machine Squid + Dansguardian vs 2.8 (I'm using Debianrelease... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: rossella
2 Replies

9. Programming

Web server for dansguardian

Hi, I am currently doing a project to remove the dependency on a web server of dansguardian if anyone has any tips or points either on sections of code I need to modify or about how to build a very very simple web server. I would be very appreciative Thanks.. (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: cb.mark
4 Replies

10. OS X (Apple)

dansguardian

I've just Dl'd and installed the osxgnu package of danguardian and squid on my 10.2 machine, which is mainly used as a router/firewall (set up with brickhouse) And now I'm not quite sure what to do next...I have a speedtouch 330 USB ADSL modem and I share the connection via built in ethernet. ... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: mistafeesh
1 Replies
COMPAT_FREEBSD(8)					    BSD System Manager's Manual 					 COMPAT_FREEBSD(8)

NAME
compat_freebsd -- setup procedure for running FreeBSD binaries DESCRIPTION
NetBSD supports running FreeBSD binaries. Most binaries should work, except programs that use FreeBSD-specific features. These include i386-specific calls, such as syscons utilities. The FreeBSD compatibility feature is active for kernels compiled with the COMPAT_FREEBSD option enabled. A lot of programs are dynamically linked. This means, that you will also need the FreeBSD shared libraries that the program depends on, and the runtime linker. Also, you will need to create a ``shadow root'' directory for FreeBSD binaries on your NetBSD system. This directory is named /emul/freebsd. Any file operations done by FreeBSD programs run under NetBSD will look in this directory first. So, if a FreeBSD pro- gram opens, for example, /etc/passwd, NetBSD will first try to open /emul/freebsd/etc/passwd, and if that does not exist open the 'real' /etc/passwd file. It is recommended that you install FreeBSD packages that include configuration files, etc under /emul/freebsd, to avoid naming conflicts with possible NetBSD counterparts. Shared libraries should also be installed in the shadow tree. Generally, you will need to look for the shared libraries that FreeBSD binaries depend on only the first few times that you install a FreeBSD program on your NetBSD system. After a while, you will have a sufficient set of FreeBSD shared libraries on your system to be able to run newly imported FreeBSD binaries without any extra work. Setting up shared libraries How to get to know which shared libraries FreeBSD binaries need, and where to get them? Basically, there are 2 possibilities (when following these instructions: you will need to be root on your NetBSD system to do the necessary installation steps). 1. You have access to a FreeBSD system. In this case you can temporarily install the binary there, see what shared libraries it needs, and copy them to your NetBSD system. Example: you have just ftp-ed the FreeBSD binary of SimCity. Put it on the FreeBSD system you have access to, and check which shared libraries it needs by running 'ldd sim': me@freebsd% ldd /usr/local/lib/SimCity/res/sim /usr/local/lib/SimCity/res/sim: -lXext.6 => /usr/X11R6/lib/libXext.so.6.0 (0x100c1000) -lX11.6 => /usr/X11R6/lib/libX11.so.6.0 (0x100c9000) -lc.2 => /usr/lib/libc.so.2.1 (0x10144000) -lm.2 => /usr/lib/libm.so.2.0 (0x101a7000) -lgcc.261 => /usr/lib/libgcc.so.261.0 (0x101bf000) You would need go get all the files from the last column, and put them under /emul/freebsd. This means you eventually have these files on your NetBSD system: /emul/freebsd/usr/X11R6/lib/libXext.so.6.0 /emul/freebsd/usr/X11R6/lib/libX11.so.6.0 /emul/freebsd/usr/lib/libc.so.2.1 /emul/freebsd/usr/lib/libm.so.2.0 /emul/freebsd/usr/lib/libgcc.so.261.0 Note that if you already have a FreeBSD shared library with a matching major revision number to the first column of the ldd output, you won't need to copy the file named in the last column to your system, the one you already have should work. It is advisable to copy the shared library anyway if it is a newer version, though. You can remove the old one. So, if you have these libraries on your system: /emul/freebsd/usr/lib/libc.so.2.0 and you find that the ldd output for a new binary you want to install is: -lc.2 => /usr/lib/libc.so.2.1 (0x10144000) You won't need to worry about copying /usr/lib/libc.so.2.1 too, because the program should work fine with the slightly older version. You can decide to replace the libc.so anyway, and that should leave you with: /emul/freebsd/usr/lib/libc.so.2.1 Finally, you must make sure that you have the FreeBSD runtime linker and its config files on your system. You should copy these files from the FreeBSD system to their appropriate place on your NetBSD system (in the /emul/freebsd tree): usr/libexec/ld.so var/run/ld.so.hints 2. You don't have access to a FreeBSD system. In that case, you should get the extra files you need from various ftp sites. Information on where to look for the various files is appended below. For now, let's assume you know where to get the files. Retrieve the following files (from _one_ ftp site to avoid any version mismatches), and install them under /emul/freebsd (i.e. foo/bar is installed as /emul/freebsd/foo/bar): sbin/ldconfig usr/bin/ldd usr/lib/libc.so.x.y.z usr/libexec/ld.so ldconfig and ldd don't necessarily need to be under /emul/freebsd, you can install them elsewhere in the system too. Just make sure they don't conflict with their NetBSD counterparts. A good idea would be to install them in /usr/local/bin as ldconfig-freebsd and ldd-freebsd. Run the FreeBSD ldconfig program with directory arguments in which the FreeBSD runtime linker should look for shared libs. /usr/lib are standard, you could run like the following: me@netbsd% mkdir -p /emul/freebsd/var/run me@netbsd% touch /emul/freebsd/var/run/ld.so.hints me@netbsd% ldconfig-freebsd /usr/X11R6/lib /usr/local/lib Note that argument directories of ldconfig are mapped to /emul/freebsd/XXXX by NetBSD's compat code, and should exist as such on your system. Make sure /emul/freebsd/var/run/ld.so.hints is existing when you run FreeBSD's ldconfig, if not, you may lose NetBSD's /var/run/ld.so.hints. FreeBSD ldconfig should be statically linked, so it doesn't need any shared libraries by itself. It will create the file /emul/freebsd/var/run/ld.so.hints. You should rerun the FreeBSD version of the ldconfig program each time you add a new shared library. You should now be set up for FreeBSD binaries which only need a shared libc. You can test this by running the FreeBSD ldd on itself. Suppose that you have it installed as ldd-freebsd, it should produce something like: me@netbsd% ldd-freebsd `which ldd-freebsd` /usr/local/bin/ldd-freebsd: -lc.2 => /usr/lib/libc.so.2.1 (0x1001a000) This being done, you are ready to install new FreeBSD binaries. Whenever you install a new FreeBSD program, you should check if it needs shared libraries, and if so, whether you have them installed in the /emul/freebsd tree. To do this, you run the FreeBSD version ldd on the new program, and watch its output. ldd (see also the manual page for ldd(1)) will print a list of shared libraries that the program depends on, in the form -l<majorname> => <fullname>. If it prints ``not found'' instead of <fullname> it means that you need an extra library. Which library this is, is shown in <major- name>, which will be of the form XXXX.<N> You will need to find a libXXXX.so.<N>.<mm> on a FreeBSD ftp site, and install it on your sys- tem. The XXXX (name) and <N> (major revision number) should match; the minor number(s) <mm> are less important, though it is advised to take the most recent version. 3. In some cases, FreeBSD binary needs access to certain device file. For example, FreeBSD X server software needs FreeBSD /dev/ttyv0 for ioctls. In this case, create a symbolic link from /emul/freebsd/dev/ttyv0 to a wscons(4) device file like /dev/ttyE0. You will need to have at least options WSDISPLAY_COMPAT_SYSCONS and probably also options WSDISPLAY_COMPAT_USL in your kernel (see options(4) and wscons(4)). Finding the necessary files Note: the information below is valid as of the time this document was written (June, 1995), but certain details such as names of ftp sites, directories and distribution names may have changed by the time you read this. The FreeBSD distribution is available on a lot of ftp sites. Sometimes the files are unpacked, and you can get the individual files you need, but mostly they are stored in distribution sets, usually consisting of subdirectories with gzipped tar files in them. The primary ftp sites for the distributions are: ftp.freebsd.org:/pub/FreeBSD Mirror sites are described on: ftp.freebsd.org:/pub/FreeBSD/MIRROR.SITES This distribution consists of a number of tar-ed and gzipped files, Normally, they're controlled by an install program, but you can retrieve files ``by hand'' too. The way to look something up is to retrieve all the files in the distribution, and ``tar ztvf'' through them for the file you need. Here is an example of a list of files that you might need. Needed Files ld.so 2.0-RELEASE/bindist/bindist.?? ldconfig 2.0-RELEASE/bindist/bindist.?? ldd 2.0-RELEASE/bindist/bindist.?? libc.so.2 2.0-RELEASE/bindist/bindist.?? libX11.so.6.0 2.0-RELEASE/XFree86-3.1/XFree86-3.1-bin.tar.gz libX11.so.6.0 XFree86-3.1.1/X311bin.tgz libXt.so.6.0 2.0-RELEASE/XFree86-3.1/XFree86-3.1-bin.tar.gz libXt.so.6.0 XFree86-3.1.1/X311bin.tgz The files called ``bindist.??'' are tar-ed, gzipped and split, so you can extract contents by ``cat bindist.?? | tar zpxf -''. Extract the files from these gzipped tarfiles in your /emul/freebsd directory (possibly omitting or afterwards removing files you don't need), and you are done. BUGS
The information about FreeBSD distributions may become outdated. BSD
June 4, 1995 BSD

Featured Tech Videos