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authorGordon Bergling <gbe@FreeBSD.org>2020-12-19 12:47:40 +0000
committerGordon Bergling <gbe@FreeBSD.org>2020-12-19 12:47:40 +0000
commitbae74ca92238e7df070c22f4b53dab12f60d82ef (patch)
tree4462aa3c98e05f9f5ed77a8d6f5ec5bac702df21
parentea0dd3ca447cb1d44adfd398ec8076466ca7cd6f (diff)
downloadsrc-bae74ca92238e7df070c22f4b53dab12f60d82ef.tar.gz
src-bae74ca92238e7df070c22f4b53dab12f60d82ef.zip
ipfw(8): Fix a few mandoc related issues
- no blank before trailing delimiter - missing section argument: Xr inet_pton - skipping paragraph macro: Pp before Ss - unusual Xr order: syslogd after sysrc - tab in filled text There were a few multiline NAT examples which used the .Dl macro with tabs. I converted them to .Bd, which is a more suitable macro for that case. MFC after: 1 week
Notes
Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=368804
-rw-r--r--sbin/ipfw/ipfw.898
1 files changed, 50 insertions, 48 deletions
diff --git a/sbin/ipfw/ipfw.8 b/sbin/ipfw/ipfw.8
index c99a9252c693..e77930355094 100644
--- a/sbin/ipfw/ipfw.8
+++ b/sbin/ipfw/ipfw.8
@@ -305,7 +305,6 @@ Finally, counters can be reset with the
and
.Cm resetlog
commands.
-.Pp
.Ss COMMAND OPTIONS
The following general options are available when invoking
.Nm :
@@ -389,7 +388,8 @@ listed.
When listing pipes, sort according to one of the four
counters (total or current packets or bytes).
.It Fl t
-When listing, show last match timestamp converted with ctime().
+When listing, show last match timestamp converted with
+.Fn ctime .
.It Fl T
When listing, show last match timestamp as seconds from the epoch.
This form can be more convenient for postprocessing by scripts.
@@ -1441,7 +1441,7 @@ list.
Matches all IPv6 addresses with base
.Ar addr
(specified as allowed by
-.Xr inet_pton
+.Xr inet_pton 3
or a hostname)
and mask width of
.Cm masklen
@@ -1450,12 +1450,12 @@ bits.
Matches all IPv6 addresses with base
.Ar addr
(specified as allowed by
-.Xr inet_pton
+.Xr inet_pton 3
or a hostname)
and the mask of
.Ar mask ,
specified as allowed by
-.Xr inet_pton .
+.Xr inet_pton 3 .
As an example, fe::640:0:0/ffff::ffff:ffff:0:0 will match
fe:*:*:*:0:640:*:*.
This form is advised only for non-contiguous
@@ -1518,7 +1518,7 @@ operand, and possibly grouped into
.Pp
The following match patterns can be used (listed in alphabetical order):
.Bl -tag -width indent
-.It Cm // this is a comment.
+.It Cm // this is a comment .
Inserts the specified text as a comment in the rule.
Everything following // is considered as a comment and stored in the rule.
You can have comment-only rules, which are listed as having a
@@ -1806,7 +1806,10 @@ keyword is special name used for compatibility with old rulesets.
.It Cm layer2
Matches only layer2 packets, i.e., those passed to
.Nm
-from ether_demux() and ether_output_frame().
+from
+.Fn ether_demux
+and
+.Fn ether_output_frame .
.It Cm limit Bro Cm src-addr | src-port | dst-addr | dst-port Brc Ar N Op Ar :flowname
The firewall will only allow
.Ar N
@@ -2258,8 +2261,8 @@ Shows generic table information and algo-specific data.
The following lookup algorithms are supported:
.Bl -tag -width indent
.It Ar algo-desc : algo-name | "algo-name algo-data"
-.It Ar algo-name: Ar addr:radix | addr:hash | iface:array | number:array | flow:hash
-.It Cm addr:radix
+.It Ar algo-name : Ar addr: radix | addr: hash | iface: array | number: array | flow: hash
+.It Cm addr: radix
Separate Radix trees for IPv4 and IPv6, the same way as the routing table (see
.Xr route 4 ) .
Default choice for
@@ -2330,11 +2333,11 @@ IPv6 nexthop to fwd packets to.
The
.Cm tablearg
argument can be used with the following actions:
-.Cm nat, pipe , queue, divert, tee, netgraph, ngtee, fwd, skipto, setfib,
+.Cm nat, pipe, queue, divert, tee, netgraph, ngtee, fwd, skipto, setfib ,
action parameters:
-.Cm tag, untag,
+.Cm tag, untag ,
rule options:
-.Cm limit, tagged.
+.Cm limit, tagged .
.Pp
When used with the
.Cm skipto
@@ -2614,7 +2617,6 @@ mode can be enabled by setting the
.Va net.inet.ip.dummynet.io_fast
.Xr sysctl 8
variable to a non-zero value.
-.Pp
.Ss PIPE, QUEUE AND SCHEDULER CONFIGURATION
The
.Em pipe ,
@@ -3550,7 +3552,6 @@ Note that the behavior of stateless translator with respect to not matched
packets differs from stateful translator.
If corresponding addresses was not found in the lookup tables, the packet
will not be dropped and the search continues.
-.Pp
.Ss XLAT464 CLAT translation
XLAT464 CLAT NAT64 translator implements client-side stateless translation as
defined in RFC6877 and is very similar to statless NAT64 translator
@@ -3662,12 +3663,12 @@ or
.Xr kenv 1
before ipfw module gets loaded.
.Bl -tag -width indent
-.It Va net.inet.ip.fw.default_to_accept: No 0
+.It Va net.inet.ip.fw.default_to_accept : No 0
Defines ipfw last rule behavior.
This value overrides
.Cd "options IPFW_DEFAULT_TO_(ACCEPT|DENY)"
from kernel configuration file.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.fw.tables_max: No 128
+.It Va net.inet.ip.fw.tables_max : No 128
Defines number of tables available in ipfw.
Number cannot exceed 65534.
.El
@@ -3682,7 +3683,7 @@ These are shown below together with their default value
.Xr sysctl 8
command what value is actually in use) and meaning:
.Bl -tag -width indent
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.accept_global_ootb_addip: No 0
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.accept_global_ootb_addip : No 0
Defines how the
.Nm nat
responds to receipt of global OOTB ASCONF-AddIP:
@@ -3698,7 +3699,7 @@ will accept and process all OOTB global AddIP messages.
Option 1 should never be selected as this forms a security risk.
An attacker can
establish multiple fake associations by sending AddIP messages.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.chunk_proc_limit: No 5
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.chunk_proc_limit : No 5
Defines the maximum number of chunks in an SCTP packet that will be
parsed for a
packet that matches an existing association.
@@ -3708,7 +3709,7 @@ A high value is
a DoS risk yet setting too low a value may result in
important control chunks in
the packet not being located and parsed.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.error_on_ootb: No 1
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.error_on_ootb : No 1
Defines when the
.Nm nat
responds to any Out-of-the-Blue (OOTB) packets with ErrorM packets.
@@ -3745,7 +3746,7 @@ ASCONF-AddIP.
Value 3 should never be chosen (except for debugging) as the
.Nm nat
will respond to all OOTB global packets (a DoS risk).
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.hashtable_size: No 2003
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.hashtable_size : No 2003
Size of hash tables used for
.Nm nat
lookups (100 < prime_number > 1000001).
@@ -3764,35 +3765,35 @@ should make these larger.
A prime number is best for the table size.
The sysctl
update function will adjust your input value to the next highest prime number.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.holddown_time: No 0
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.holddown_time : No 0
Hold association in table for this many seconds after receiving a
SHUTDOWN-COMPLETE.
This allows endpoints to correct shutdown gracefully if a
shutdown_complete is lost and retransmissions are required.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.init_timer: No 15
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.init_timer : No 15
Timeout value while waiting for (INIT-ACK|AddIP-ACK).
This value cannot be 0.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.initialising_chunk_proc_limit: No 2
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.initialising_chunk_proc_limit : No 2
Defines the maximum number of chunks in an SCTP packet that will be parsed when
no existing association exists that matches that packet.
Ideally this packet
will only be an INIT or ASCONF-AddIP packet.
A higher value may become a DoS
risk as malformed packets can consume processing resources.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.param_proc_limit: No 25
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.param_proc_limit : No 25
Defines the maximum number of parameters within a chunk that will be
parsed in a
packet.
As for other similar sysctl variables, larger values pose a DoS risk.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.log_level: No 0
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.log_level : No 0
Level of detail in the system log messages (0 \- minimal, 1 \- event,
2 \- info, 3 \- detail, 4 \- debug, 5 \- max debug).
May be a good
option in high loss environments.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.shutdown_time: No 15
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.shutdown_time : No 15
Timeout value while waiting for SHUTDOWN-COMPLETE.
This value cannot be 0.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.track_global_addresses: No 0
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.track_global_addresses : No 0
Enables/disables global IP address tracking within the
.Nm nat
and places an
@@ -3819,7 +3820,7 @@ problems in complex networks with multiple
We recommend not tracking
global IP addresses, this will still result in a fully functional
.Nm nat .
-.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.up_timer: No 300
+.It Va net.inet.ip.alias.sctp.up_timer : No 300
Timeout value to keep an association up with no traffic.
This value cannot be 0.
.It Va net.inet.ip.dummynet.codel.interval : No 100000
@@ -4050,7 +4051,7 @@ and
must be strictly lower than 5 seconds, the period of
repetition of keepalives.
The firewall enforces that.
-.It Va net.inet.ip.fw.dyn_keep_states: No 0
+.It Va net.inet.ip.fw.dyn_keep_states : No 0
Keep dynamic states on rule/set deletion.
States are relinked to default rule (65535).
This can be handly for ruleset reload.
@@ -4131,7 +4132,6 @@ List all table lookup algorithms currently available.
There are far too many possible uses of
.Nm
so this Section will only give a small set of examples.
-.Pp
.Ss BASIC PACKET FILTERING
This command adds an entry which denies all tcp packets from
.Em cracker.evil.org
@@ -4542,24 +4542,26 @@ To see configurations of all instances:
.Dl "ipfw nat show config"
.Pp
Or a redirect rule with mixed modes could looks like:
-.Pp
-.Dl "ipfw nat 123 config redirect_addr 10.0.0.1 10.0.0.66"
-.Dl " redirect_port tcp 192.168.0.1:80 500"
-.Dl " redirect_proto udp 192.168.1.43 192.168.1.1"
-.Dl " redirect_addr 192.168.0.10,192.168.0.11"
-.Dl " 10.0.0.100 # LSNAT"
-.Dl " redirect_port tcp 192.168.0.1:80,192.168.0.10:22"
-.Dl " 500 # LSNAT"
+.Bd -literal -offset 2n
+ipfw nat 123 config redirect_addr 10.0.0.1 10.0.0.66
+ redirect_port tcp 192.168.0.1:80 500
+ redirect_proto udp 192.168.1.43 192.168.1.1
+ redirect_addr 192.168.0.10,192.168.0.11
+ 10.0.0.100 # LSNAT
+ redirect_port tcp 192.168.0.1:80,192.168.0.10:22
+ 500 # LSNAT
+.Ed
.Pp
or it could be split in:
-.Pp
-.Dl "ipfw nat 1 config redirect_addr 10.0.0.1 10.0.0.66"
-.Dl "ipfw nat 2 config redirect_port tcp 192.168.0.1:80 500"
-.Dl "ipfw nat 3 config redirect_proto udp 192.168.1.43 192.168.1.1"
-.Dl "ipfw nat 4 config redirect_addr 192.168.0.10,192.168.0.11,192.168.0.12"
-.Dl " 10.0.0.100"
-.Dl "ipfw nat 5 config redirect_port tcp"
-.Dl " 192.168.0.1:80,192.168.0.10:22,192.168.0.20:25 500"
+.Bd -literal -offset 2n
+ipfw nat 1 config redirect_addr 10.0.0.1 10.0.0.66
+ipfw nat 2 config redirect_port tcp 192.168.0.1:80 500
+ipfw nat 3 config redirect_proto udp 192.168.1.43 192.168.1.1
+ipfw nat 4 config redirect_addr 192.168.0.10,192.168.0.11,192.168.0.12
+ 10.0.0.100
+ipfw nat 5 config redirect_port tcp
+ 192.168.0.1:80,192.168.0.10:22,192.168.0.20:25 500
+.Ed
.Pp
Sometimes you may want to mix NAT and dynamic rules.
It could be achieved with
@@ -4711,8 +4713,8 @@ can be changed in a similar way as for
.Xr kldload 8 ,
.Xr reboot 8 ,
.Xr sysctl 8 ,
-.Xr sysrc 8 ,
-.Xr syslogd 8
+.Xr syslogd 8 ,
+.Xr sysrc 8
.Sh HISTORY
The
.Nm