Archives for posts with tag: pkg

 

Install Redmine, Apache, MySQL, and the passenger module(rubygem-passenger).

# pkg install redmine apache24 mysql56-server mysql56-client rubygem-passenger

Things to note about locations where we will place files and edit them:

Installation directory of Redmine:

/usr/local/www/redmine

Redmine Config directory:

/usr/local/www/redmine/config

Apache virtualhost directory:

/usr/local/etc/apache24/Includes

Next start MySQL :

# service mysql-server onestart

Create the necessary DB, user for Redmine and grant privileges:

CREATE DATABASE redmine CHARACTER SET utf8;
CREATE USER 'redmine'@'localhost' IDENTIFIED BY 'my_password';
GRANT ALL PRIVILEGES ON redmine.* TO 'redmine'@'localhost';

In the above commands change the password, database name, and user name for your setup.

DB Data load:

Load DB dump data from taken from old Redmine instance to the new as root user:

# mysql -u REDMINE_USER -p < DB_DUMP_FILENAME_here.sql

You might need to add the line “USE REDMINE_DB_NAME;” to the .sql file, like for the above one “USE redmine;” to the top of the .sql dump file as the script might not have statement to select what DB to populate.

Redmine configuration:

Copy old database.yaml file and change adapter type to ‘mysql2’ from ‘mysql’, under config directory of Redmine.
Copy the old configuration.yaml file under config directory of Redmine.
Copy the attachments directory(named files) from old installation to new installation directory.

After above ran follow below guide to upgrade the DB schema, generate new session token, etc.
https://www.redmine.org/projects/redmine/wiki/RedmineUpgrade

Apache virtual hosts configuration:

I followed the message posted when the passenger module got installed.

Copy the following under a any file ending with extension .conf, like redmine.conf under Apache Includes directory:

#Redirect all http requests to https

<VirtualHost *:80>
        Redirect / https://52.70.124.168:443/   <= Replace with FQDN or the IP address of your server/service.
</VirtualHost>

#Enable server to listen on TCP port 443
Listen 443

<VirtualHost *:443>

        #Load SSL module and enable SSL using certificates
        LoadModule ssl_module libexec/apache24/mod_ssl.so
        SSLEngine on
        SSLCertificateFile "/usr/local/etc/apache24/FQDN_NAME.crt"
        SSLCertificateKeyFile "/usr/local/etc/apache24/FQDN_NAME.key"

        #Load Passenger module and point to Ruby and Gems
        LoadModule passenger_module /usr/local/lib/ruby/gems/2.2/gems/passenger-5.0.28/buildout/apache2/mod_passenger.s
o
        PassengerRoot /usr/local/lib/ruby/gems/2.2/gems/passenger-5.0.28
        PassengerRuby /usr/local/bin/ruby22

    # This is the passenger config
    RailsEnv production
    PassengerDefaultUser www
    DocumentRoot /usr/local/www/redmine/public/
    <Directory "/usr/local/www/redmine/public/">
        Allow from all
        Options -MultiViews
        Require all granted
    </Directory>
</VirtualHost>

Finally run the mysql_secure_installation script to disable remote root user login.
Start Apache process and add it and MySQL services in /etc/rc.conf file to start at boot time:

service apache24 onestart

sysrc mysql_enable="YES"
sysrc apache24_enable="YES

This will ensure that Redmine starts up during boot, when Apache and MySQL are running.

I faced an issue where the email notifications were not working, for this check the configuration.yaml file for issues with the Redmine wiki, in my case the file from previous installation had incorrect settings.

https://www.redmine.org/projects/redmine/wiki/EmailConfiguration

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You want to download an application/game package for your FreeBSD PC, without internet it is hard on *BSD or, GNU/Linux unless you have the software on discs.

This made me to resolve to write a basic shell script to download a package and its dependencies for a FreeBSD 10 machine. As this is the OS I am using day to day.

However, when I started dwelling deeper I noticed FreeBSD’s pkg already had it covered!  🙂

You need following:

  1. A FreeBSD PC which is connected to internet, the architecture must match that of the target where you want to install the packages.
  2. pkg installed on this internet machine running FreeBSD.
  3. root privileges on this machine
  4.  A storage medium to transfer packages from this machine to another.

 

With above ready you can then use the following command to download a package and its dependencies.

# mkdir /root/off-pac

# pkg fetch   -d -o  /root/off-pac   vlc

Updating FreeBSD repository catalogue…
FreeBSD repository is up-to-date.
All repositories are up-to-date.
The following packages will be fetched:

New packages to be FETCHED:

.

.

.

libdvbpsi-1.2.0 (0.09% of 118 MiB: 104 KiB)
opus-1.1.1_1 (0.20% of 118 MiB: 243 KiB)

The process will require 118 MiB more space.
118 MiB to be downloaded.

Proceed with fetching packages? [y/N]:

That is it!

This will download all packages necessary to install vlc. Now you  need to transfer the directory /root/off-pac to your storage medium and install the application on your FreeBSD PC which is not connected to internet.

This is easier than I was expecting, I wonder what I can do for Debian similarly.

Update[10 March 2016]:

There is a gotcha which I had not covered as I had not faced it ;), the default FreeBSD repository is pointed to the quarterly release branch, that is applications are updated once in three months or so.

But as the RELEASE disc comes with a fixed package set, using applications from the quarterly can cause issues, especially with the dependencies. It is better to stick to the RELEASE repository.

In my example I had tried this on FreeBSD RELEASE 10.2, but some of the libraries were old by the time I started downloading packages from the official quarterly repository.

This is simple to solve as pkg in FreeBSD supports configuring and use of multiple repositories.

How to configure this:

Find out the release URI for the FreeBSD version you want packages for by visiting pkg.freebsd.org

In my case the OS was 64 bit and RELEASE 10.2, so I noted the following URI:

http://pkg.freebsd.org/freebsd:10:x86:64/release_2/

Copy the default pkg repository at /etc/pkg/FreeBSD.conf config to /usr/local/etc/pkg/repos/r102.conf

I choose r102.conf, it could be any arbitrary name. But must end with .conf! Choose something meaningful 🙂

cp /etc/pkg/FreeBSD.conf /usr/local/etc/pkg/repos/r102.conf

Now edit the r102.conf file replace the url variable and it would look something like this:

r102: {
url: “pkg+http://pkg.freebsd.org/${ABI}/release_2“,
enabled: true,
signature_type: “fingerprints”,
fingerprints: “/usr/share/keys/pkg”,
mirror_type: “srv”
}

Refresh the repository cache:

pkg update

You can now install applications from this repository:

pkg install-r r102 vlc

Now to fetch packages from this repository, use the -r switch, like:

pkg fetch   -d -o  /root/off-pac  -r r102  vlc

What this does is it downloads vlc from the repository configured in r102. The packages downloaded like this should be compatible with the libraries you might have installed using the RELEASE disc.