This is ftp.gnu.org, the FTP server of the the GNU project. NOTICE (Updated December 18 2018): FSF public IP addresses are changing between December 20 and January 7th If you have hardcoded the IP address of any GNU/FSF servers in those ranges in any code or configuration files, they will need to be updated. If you refer to our servers by their DNS name, such as "gnu.org", then that will continue to work. You should use the DNS name wherever possible. There is a chance this change may temporarily cause some of the email we send to change its spam score. If you receive email from our servers, please check your spam email box and if you see any email from us there, please mark it as not spam so that your email provider will not see it as spam in the future. When? Most IP addresses will change on December 20-21. For machines where the IP change requires coordination with parties outside the FSF, such as volunteer administered machines, the old and new addresses will work simultaneously until January 7th, when the old IP may be removed at any time. If you think we might need to coordinate with you and we haven't contacted you yet, please email email@example.com. We expect all machines to keep the last number of their IPv4 address and the last 80 bits of their IPv6 address. On IPv4, we are changing from 220.127.116.11/24 to 18.104.22.168/24 And for IPv6, from 2001:4830:134::/48 to 2001:470:142::/48 So, for example fsf.org will change from 22.214.171.124 to 126.96.36.199 and from 2001:4830:134:4::a to 2001:470:142:4::a (Updated October 13 2017): Because of security concerns with plaintext protocols, we still intend to disable the FTP protocol for downloads on this server (downloads would still be available over HTTP and HTTPS), but we will not be doing it on November 1, 2017, as previously announced here. We will be sharing our reasons and offering a chance to comment on this issue soon; watch this space for details. If you maintain scripts used to access ftp.gnu.org over FTP, we strongly encourage you to change them to use HTTPS instead. --- Comments, suggestions, problems and complaints should be reported via email to 'firstname.lastname@example.org'. gnu/ Contains GNU programs and documents that we develop for the GNU system (or pointers on where to get the programs, if we don't keep the files here). These are programs that fit the definition of GNU software at: http://www.gnu.org/philosophy/categories.html#GNUsoftware old-gnu/ Older versions of GNU software. non-gnu/ We distribute some non-GNU programs through our FTP server, or provide pointers to where they are. We put these programs/pointers in this directory since they are not developed by the GNU project. They are, of course, part of the GNU system. See: http://www.gnu.org/philosophy/categories.html#TheGNUsystem third-party Contains GNU software that has been modified by third parties. We don't necessarily know the specifics of what these modifications do or how these modified versions work. We provide this directory as a service to GNU users who might find these modifications useful. iso Contains bootable CD images (ISO9660) of a development snapshot of the Debian GNU/Hurd complete operating system. ls-lrR.txt.gz The output of `ls -lrR' run from this directory. This can be used to see what files are here. This is a gzip'ed version of the file. lpf.README A description of where to find information on the League for Programming Freedom, since this information is not kept here anymore. There are also .sig files, which contain detached GPG signatures of the above files, automatically signed by the same script that generates them. You can verify the signatures for gnu project files with the keyring file from: https://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/gnu-keyring.gpg In a directory with the keyring file, the source file to verify and the signature file, the command to use is: $ gpg --verify --keyring ./gnu-keyring.gpg foo.tar.xz.sig
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