[clug] low power device for VPN end point
bob at cs.anu.edu.au
Mon Jan 23 06:58:09 UTC 2017
On 23/01/17 14:31, Alex Ferrara wrote:
> Ubiquity Edgerouter. They are really very good. Embedded Linux of course.
"Networking company Ubiquiti Networks violates the GPL, but not in
the way you'd expect. Not only did the kernel shipped in their router
firmware not correspond to the sources given, but their failure to
provide the source led to a vulnerability they created being
unpatched long after its disclosure. They're maintaining the
appearance of compliance without actually complying with the GPL."
references: Four ways Ubiquiti Networks is creatively violating the GPL
> Sent from my iPhone
>> On 23 Jan 2017, at 2:04 pm, Luke Mewburn <lukem-clug at mewburn.net> wrote:
>> On Mon, Jan 09, 2017 at 10:11:20PM +1100, Tony Lewis wrote:
>> | I'm looking for a low power device to be a VPN end point, and I am
>> | after recommendations, please.
>> | The key requirement is high VPN throughput. I lean towards
>> | OpenVPN, but because it's single-threaded, it seems there are
>> | often struggles to get anywhere close to native throughput. I
>> | understand IPSec implementations are/can be multithreaded, so that
>> | might better fit the bill.
>> | HDMI and GPU and desktop stuff is not important. Just low power,
>> | high crypto throughput, high reliability and solid Linux support.
>> | Tony
>> Hi Tony,
>> As you probably know, various low TDP Intel CPUs support the
>> AES-NI instructions, and newer OpenSSL has the ability to offload
>> that to the CPU.
>> E.g., my 3.5 year old Macbook Air has a 15W i7-4650U CPU @ 1.70GHz,
>> and it has the AES CPU instructions.
>> How about an Intel NUC or one of an equivalent/cheaper unit
>> from Gigabyte (etc), with a 15W or 35W CPU?
>> Or is that outside your power/cost budget?
>> linux mailing list
>> linux at lists.samba.org
More information about the linux