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(I'll also be using tight VNC to connect to the Linux box as RDP is only for Windows - however this stuff all works -- it's the automatic scanning of the no-ip database to update the IP if it changes is what I need to do -- I think that it should be possible to schedule the job to run every 30 mins -- but I'm a bit confused with Crontab etc.) The Windows version scans every 30 mins which should be about right for my requirements ( Cheers -KThe IP address is provided by your ISP, not by the No-IP database.The No-IP client just has to update the DNS database when your ISP - after a reconnection - gives a fresh lease.Its been awhile since I have had to setup the client.
sudo nano /etc/init.d/noip Copy and paste all the following lines (between the long ##### lines) into the file you have just started. If you need help with port forwarding go to: after all this your servers should be available from everywhere at Obviously in addition tot he no-ip client port 8245 you will also need to open up ports for the services you are trying to run on your home server.
The noip client automatically takes care of updating the DNS database so you do not have to do anything.
The update time is adjustable but I do believe the default is 30 minutes just like windows.
I’ve been using Free BSD a lot more recently and have built a VPN server so that myself and some friends can play some LAN games over the web, I know you can use other tools such as Hamanchi but I thought I’d setup my own VPN as I can use it for other things too 🙂 So as my public IP address is static, I needed to install a Dynamic DNS client so I can set a memorable DNS name for my dynamic IP address so external clients (in this case my friends don’t need to update their VPN client settings each time the IP address changes) In the past I used to solely use Dyn DNS however in recent months they now only provide paid services and would cost me a year to host a Dynamic DNS hostname so I decided to use the services of of which do the same thing but offer their service for free 🙂 So first of all, you’ll need to head over to and register yourself a free account.
Then setup a free domain name, for example and then we can continue to configure our Free BSD server, this has been fully tested on Free BSD 9.0 but should work on both newer and older versions of Free BSD too…
They hope these examples will help you to get a better understanding of the Linux system and that you feel encouraged to try out things on your own.