Here’s the configuration I use to run OpenBSD 4.9-beta on my NetBSD/xen server (NetBSD 5 with Xen 3.3.1).
Since OpenBSD doesn’t provide a Xen-aware kernel, I run it using HVM.
Continue reading “Running OpenBSD on Xen”
Quoting SOGo: Open Source Groupware homepage:
SOGo is groupware server with a focus on scalability and open standards. SOGo provides a rich AJAX-based Web interface and supports multiple native clients.
It is a set of access tools to your Mail, Calendar and Address book. It provides Webmail, a CalDAV and a CardDAV services. It also enables integration with native clients, like Mozilla Thunderbird, Microsoft Outlook and Apple Mail.
The difference with M$ Exchange is that it is Open Source software. The difference with Zafara or Zimbra is that it doesn’t come with its own backend ; it sits on top of some already running SMTP and IMAP servers.
Continue reading “Back to the sea ; the Open Source Groupware (SOGo), episode XI”
I have a LDAP instance running the OpenBSD’s ldapd. I installed the
openldap-client package so that I get
ldapsearch, but there doesn’t seem to be any
slapcat-like tool ; which may be used to backup the LDAP content in LDIF format.
Here’s a trick to dump the
ldapd content using
# ldapsearch -x -H ldaps://ldap.tumfatig.net -D "cn=admin,dc=tumfatig,dc=net" -W -b "dc=tumfatig,dc=net" -LLL > ldapd-"`date +%Y%m%d`".ldif
This generates a file in LDIF format which can be used by
ldapadd to fill another LDAP instance.
Like I did with NetBSD, this is how to build an almost complete Mail Server with OpenBSD.
We’re gonna use a Dovecot IMAP server and a Postfix SMTP server. Postfix will use Dovecot as a SASL service. Both will use LDAP to identify valid users and e-mail aliases. Mail sanitization will be provided by RBL, from Postfix, and by the
spamd shipped with OpenBSD.
Continue reading “Back to the sea ; the mail server (SMTP, IMAP, GreyList, RBL…), episode X”
I use VPN to remotely connect to my home-LAN when I’m away.
I’ve tried may kinds of VPN ; from IPsec (point-to-point) to SSL through L2TP. I found that the easiest one to implement, when using various OS client, was VPN/SSL. And the easiest software to be used by any OS, or at least any I use, was OpenVPN. From Windows to OSX through NetBSD, there’s an available binary.
So let’s create the server on OpenBSD.
Continue reading “Back to the sea ; the virtual private network (VPN), episode IX”