Monkey Man

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About Monkey Man

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  1. Actually I put this in the /etc/firewall.user config: iptables -D zone_wan_src_REJECT 1 iptables -D zone_wan_input 5 iptables -D zone_wan_src_REJECT 1 iptables -D zone_wan_input 5
  2. The LT doesn't run hot. I haven't done any module development but I have looked at the stuff and it seem like it would be straight forward if you have done any scripting before. I like the LT very much. I wish that the LT could be powered by POE. My use is "stealth" remote access using a reverse openvpn client. I find dropping it in a remote location and then mucking around with the configuration is fraught with peril of having to get the thing rebooted. I have created a cron job to reboot the thing and copy a "failsafe" openvpn config on a regular basis. Other wise openvpn will not run or get a licensing error and not boot up. I also want to SSH into it from the LAN at times and I use this in the /etc/firewall.user to remove the iptables rules blocking SSH from the LAN (during my initial configuration work). iptables -D zone_wan_src_REJECT 1 iptables -D zone_wan_input 5 iptables -D zone_wan_src_REJECT 1 iptables -D zone_wan_input 5 I am using openvpn access server but I am thinking that I want to convert to the regular openvpn. I find that the 2 client configuration is just too limiting. I would pay for it but $150 per year for 10 client license is too much for what I am using it for. I don't know how hard it is going to be to convert my usage but it shouldn't be too tough. I have started to mess around with creating a Hyper-V VM with which to do lanturtle development on. This is just my opinion...
  3. Okay. I am prepared to get schooled here. But this is what I did. I checked the files in /usr/share/zoneinfo. I found the zone that I wanted (EST5EDT) and looked at the file (cat /usr/share/zoneinfo/EST5EDT) . I then took the second line (EST5EDT,M3.2.0,M11.1.0) and did the following: uci set system.@system[0].timezone=EST5EDT,M3.2.0,M11.1.0 uci commit Of course this is a fancy way of modifying the /etc/config/system file and adding: config system option timezone 'EST5EDT,M3.2.0,M11.1.0' Then I created an /etc/TZ file by doing: echo "EST5EDT,M3.2.0,M11.1.0" /etc/TZ Then I added the following line to /root/.profile: export TZ=$(cat /etc/TZ) rebooting the lanturtle then everything looked good. I have worked off an on with *NIX for a very long time (think SunOS 1.0) but I don't consider myself anything other than a "novice". The lanturtle uses the openwrt distro so reviewing the openwrt documentation will help a lot with anyone digging around in the lanturtle.