teletautala at gmail.com
Fri Jun 15 09:09:05 MDT 2007
It sounds like pfSense is the way to go for the schools, given the
responses. Thank you.
Now let's say you had to secure about 1-4GBs of traffic and you had
unlimited funds would you still go with pfSense or would you go with a
commercial solution like Juniper, or Cisco? Does anyone have
experience with a Juniper or any other commercial solution and
On 6/15/07, Lars Rasmussen <lars.rasmussen at gmail.com> wrote:
> Look no further than pfSense for your firewall.
> I've been using pfSense since the alpha releases - I previously used
> m0n0wall. Before m0n0wall I was using a floppy disk to boot a Linux
> based firewall. I've used pfSense at work and at home.
> pfSense will let you enforce QoS(even has a wizard for prioritization
> of VoIP & common applications/traffic types). pfSense allows for
> failover & multiple WAN connections, and has multiple VPN types as
> part of the standard feature set.
> You can add features(packages) if you so desire. One of my Windows
> buddies still marvels at how he doesn't even think about his pfSense
> box - it just sits in the closet and runs.
> I am currently using pfSense at home with Comcast & Vonage; it allows
> me to coexist with BitTorrent nicely, and the pfSense project seems to
> have more active development than any of the Linux-based firewall
> It is straightforward to install pfSense yourself, but you could
> alternately buy an appliance that contains no moving parts & likely
> increase your uptimes to years. Here's what the console portion of
> the pfSense installation looks like:
> Configuration after this point is handled via the web interface.
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