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Date:      Tue, 14 Jun 2016 15:59:22 -0400
From:      Lowell Gilbert <freebsd-questions-local@be-well.ilk.org>
To:        freebsd-questions@freebsd.org
Subject:   Re: When your server boots too fast: How to slow it down?
Message-ID:  <44a8inh78l.fsf@be-well.ilk.org>
In-Reply-To: <20160611200448.GC2453@box-hlm-03.niklaas.eu> (Niklaas Baudet von Gersdorff's message of "Sat, 11 Jun 2016 22:04:48 +0200")
References:  <20160611174849.GA2453@box-hlm-03.niklaas.eu> <CAHu1Y71kugYqWehQMZt0NnFcM05R1wA0zirnP5dSdKgWwy=LhA@mail.gmail.com> <20160611193225.GB2453@box-hlm-03.niklaas.eu> <20160611200448.GC2453@box-hlm-03.niklaas.eu>

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Niklaas Baudet von Gersdorff <stdin@niklaas.eu> writes:

> Niklaas Baudet von Gersdorff [2016-06-11 21:32 +0200] :
>
>> in rc.conf because the public IPv4 is assigned by the router.
>> However, changing it to SYNCDHCP helped only partly. Now,
>> tincd starts but both postfix and sshd still fail.

I think you'd need the ports version of the DHCP client for working with
IPv6. 

> Additionally to SYNCDHCP, I added the following three lines:
>
>   netwait_enable="YES"
>   netwait_if="<interface>"
>   netwait_ip="<IPv6>"
>
> This solves the problem. But this also requires me to predict
> the IPv6 that the server gets from the router.

No, it doesn't. You're supposed to put a *remote* address in that
variable, not a local one.

You can list any remote IP addresses in the variable that you
want, including, for example, public DNS servers. In particular, you
should do it for both IPv4 and IPv6.

Just out of interest, where did you get the idea of doing it this way?



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