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-# Configuration file for dnsmasq.
-#
-# Format is one option per line, legal options are the same
-# as the long options legal on the command line. See
-# "/usr/sbin/dnsmasq --help" or "man 8 dnsmasq" for details.
-
-# The following two options make you a better netizen, since they
-# tell dnsmasq to filter out queries which the public DNS cannot
-# answer, and which load the servers (especially the root servers)
-# uneccessarily. If you have a dial-on-demand link they also stop
-# these requests from bringing up the link uneccessarily.
-
-# Never forward plain names (without a dot or domain part)
-domain-needed
-# Never forward addresses in the non-routed address spaces.
-bogus-priv
-
-
-# Uncomment this to filter useless windows-originated DNS requests
-# which can trigger dial-on-demand links needlessly.
-# Note that (amongst other things) this blocks all SRV requests,
-# so don't use it if you use eg Kerberos.
-# This option only affects forwarding, SRV records originating for
-# dnsmasq (via srv-host= lines) are not suppressed by it.
-#filterwin2k
-
-# Change this line if you want dns to get its upstream servers from
-# somewhere other that /etc/resolv.conf
-#resolv-file=
-
-# By default, dnsmasq will send queries to any of the upstream
-# servers it knows about and tries to favour servers to are known
-# to be up. Uncommenting this forces dnsmasq to try each query
-# with each server strictly in the order they appear in
-# /etc/resolv.conf
-#strict-order
-
-# If you don't want dnsmasq to read /etc/resolv.conf or any other
-# file, getting its servers from this file instead (see below), then
-# uncomment this
-#no-resolv
-
-# If you don't want dnsmasq to poll /etc/resolv.conf or other resolv
-# files for changes and re-read them then uncomment this.
-#no-poll
-
-# Add other name servers here, with domain specs if they are for
-# non-public domains.
-#server=/localnet/192.168.0.1
-
-# Add local-only domains here, queries in these domains are answered
-# from /etc/hosts or DHCP only.
-#local=/localnet/
-
-# Add domains which you want to force to an IP address here.
-# The example below send any host in doubleclick.net to a local
-# webserver.
-#address=/doubleclick.net/127.0.0.1
-
-# If you want dnsmasq to change uid and gid to something other
-# than the default, edit the following lines.
-user=dnsmasq
-#group=
-
-# If you want dnsmasq to listen for DHCP and DNS requests only on
-# specified interfaces (and the loopback) give the name of the
-# interface (eg eth0) here.
-# Repeat the line for more than one interface.
-interface=eth1
-# Or you can specify which interface _not_ to listen on
-except-interface=eth0
-# Or which to listen on by address (remember to include 127.0.0.1 if
-# you use this.)
-#listen-address=
-# If you want dnsmasq to provide only DNS service on an interface,
-# configure it as shown above, and then use the following line to
-# disable DHCP on it.
-#no-dhcp-interface=
-
-# On systems which support it, dnsmasq binds the wildcard address,
-# even when it is listening on only some interfaces. It then discards
-# requests that it shouldn't reply to. This has the advantage of
-# working even when interfaces come and go and change address. If you
-# want dnsmasq to really bind only the interfaces it is listening on,
-# uncomment this option. About the only time you may need this is when
-# running another nameserver on the same machine.
-#bind-interfaces
-
-# If you don't want dnsmasq to read /etc/hosts, uncomment the
-# following line.
-#no-hosts
-# or if you want it to read another file, as well as /etc/hosts, use
-# this.
-addn-hosts=/etc/hosts.dnsmasq
-
-# Set this (and domain: see below) if you want to have a domain
-# automatically added to simple names in a hosts-file.
-#expand-hosts
-
-# Set the domain for dnsmasq. this is optional, but if it is set, it
-# does the following things.
-# 1) Allows DHCP hosts to have fully qualified domain names, as long
-# as the domain part matches this setting.
-# 2) Sets the "domain" DHCP option thereby potentially setting the
-# domain of all systems configured by DHCP
-# 3) Provides the domain part for "expand-hosts"
-domain=example.net
-
-# Uncomment this to enable the integrated DHCP server, you need
-# to supply the range of addresses available for lease and optionally
-# a lease time. If you have more than one network, you will need to
-# repeat this for each network on which you want to supply DHCP
-# service.
-dhcp-range=10.0.0.20,10.0.0.254,72h
-
-# This is an example of a DHCP range where the netmask is given. This
-# is needed for networks we reach the dnsmasq DHCP server via a relay
-# agent. If you don't know what a DHCP relay agent is, you probably
-# don't need to worry about this.
-#dhcp-range=10.0.0.20,10.0.0.254,255.255.255.0,72h
-
-# This is an example of a DHCP range with a network-id, so that
-# some DHCP options may be set only for this network.
-#dhcp-range=red,192.168.0.50,192.168.0.150
-
-# Supply parameters for specified hosts using DHCP. There are lots
-# of valid alternatives, so we will give examples of each. Note that
-# IP addresses DO NOT have to be in the range given above, they just
-# need to be on the same network. The order of the parameters in these
-# do not matter, it's permissble to give name,adddress and MAC in any order
-
-# Always allocate the host with ethernet address 11:22:33:44:55:66
-# The IP address 192.168.0.60
-#dhcp-host=11:22:33:44:55:66,192.168.0.60
-
-# Always set the name of the host with hardware address
-# 11:22:33:44:55:66 to be "fred"
-#dhcp-host=11:22:33:44:55:66,fred
-
-# Always give the host with ethernet address 11:22:33:44:55:66
-# the name fred and IP address 192.168.0.60 and lease time 45 minutes
-#dhcp-host=11:22:33:44:55:66,fred,192.168.0.60,45m
-
-# Give the machine which says it's name is "bert" IP address
-# 192.168.0.70 and an infinite lease
-#dhcp-host=bert,192.168.0.70,infinite
-
-# Always give the host with client identifier 01:02:02:04
-# the IP address 192.168.0.60
-#dhcp-host=id:01:02:02:04,192.168.0.60
-
-# Always give the host with client identifier "marjorie"
-# the IP address 192.168.0.60
-#dhcp-host=id:marjorie,192.168.0.60
-
-# Enable the address given for "judge" in /etc/hosts
-# to be given to a machine presenting the name "judge" when
-# it asks for a DHCP lease.
-#dhcp-host=judge
-
-# Never offer DHCP service to a machine whose ethernet
-# address is 11:22:33:44:55:66
-#dhcp-host=11:22:33:44:55:66,ignore
-
-# Ignore any client-id presented by the machine with ethernet
-# address 11:22:33:44:55:66. This is useful to prevent a machine
-# being treated differently when running under different OS's or
-# between PXE boot and OS boot.
-#dhcp-host=11:22:33:44:55:66,id:*
-
-# Send extra options which are tagged as "red" to
-# the machine with ethernet address 11:22:33:44:55:66
-#dhcp-host=11:22:33:44:55:66,net:red
-
-# Send extra options which are tagged as "red" to
-# any machine with ethernet address starting 11:22:33:
-#dhcp-host=11:22:33:*:*:*,net:red
-
-# Send extra options which are tagged as "red" to any machine whose
-# DHCP vendorclass string includes the substring "Linux"
-#dhcp-vendorclass=red,Linux
-
-# Send extra options which are tagged as "red" to any machine one
-# of whose DHCP userclass strings includes the substring "accounts"
-#dhcp-userclass=red,accounts
-
-# Send extra options which are tagged as "red" to any machine whose
-# MAC address matches the pattern.
-#dhcp-mac=red,00:60:8C:*:*:*
-
-# If this line is uncommented, dnsmasq will read /etc/ethers and act
-# on the ethernet-address/IP pairs found there just as if they had
-# been given as --dhcp-host options. Useful if you keep
-# MAC-address/host mappings there for other purposes.
-read-ethers
-
-# Send options to hosts which ask for a DHCP lease.
-# See RFC 2132 for details of available options.
-# Common options can be given to dnsmasq by name:
-# run "dnsmasq --help dhcp" to get a list.
-# Note that all the common settings, such as netmask and
-# broadcast address, DNS server and default route, are given
-# sane defaults by dnsmasq. You very likely will not need any
-# any dhcp-options. If you use Windows clients and Samba, there
-# are some options which are recommended, they are detailed at the
-# end of this section.
-# For reference, the common options are:
-# subnet mask - 1
-# default router - 3
-# DNS server - 6
-# broadcast address - 28
-
-# Override the default route supplied by dnsmasq, which assumes the
-# router is the same machine as the one running dnsmasq.
-#dhcp-option=3,1.2.3.4
-
-# Do the same thing, but using the option name
-#dhcp-option=option:router,1.2.3.4
-
-# Override the default route supplied by dnsmasq and send no default
-# route at all. Note that this only works for the options sent by
-# default (1, 3, 6, 12, 28) the same line will send a zero-length option
-# for all other option numbers.
-#dhcp-option=3
-
-# Set the NTP time server addresses to 192.168.0.4 and 10.10.0.5
-#dhcp-option=option:ntp-server,192.168.0.4,10.10.0.5
-
-# Set the NTP time server address to be the same machine as
-# is running dnsmasq
-dhcp-option=42,0.0.0.0
-
-# Set the NIS domain name to "welly"
-#dhcp-option=40,welly
-
-# Set the default time-to-live to 50
-#dhcp-option=23,50
-
-# Set the "all subnets are local" flag
-#dhcp-option=27,1
-
-# Send the etherboot magic flag and then etherboot options (a string).
-#dhcp-option=128,e4:45:74:68:00:00
-#dhcp-option=129,NIC=eepro100
-
-# Specify an option which will only be sent to the "red" network
-# (see dhcp-range for the declaration of the "red" network)
-# Note that the net: part must precede the option: part.
-#dhcp-option = net:red, option:ntp-server, 192.168.1.1
-
-# The following DHCP options set up dnsmasq in the same way as is specified
-# for the ISC dhcpcd in
-# http://www.samba.org/samba/ftp/docs/textdocs/DHCP-Server-Configuration.txt
-# adapted for a typical dnsmasq installation where the host running
-# dnsmasq is also the host running samba.
-# you may want to uncomment them if you use Windows clients and Samba.
-dhcp-option=19,0 # option ip-forwarding off
-dhcp-option=44,0.0.0.0 # set netbios-over-TCP/IP nameserver(s) aka WINS server(s)
-dhcp-option=45,0.0.0.0 # netbios datagram distribution server
-dhcp-option=46,8 # netbios node type
-dhcp-option=47 # empty netbios scope.
-
-# Send RFC-3397 DNS domain search DHCP option. WARNING: Your DHCP client
-# probably doesn't support this......
-#dhcp-option=option:domain-search,eng.apple.com,marketing.apple.com
-
-# Send RFC-3442 classless static routes (note the netmask encoding)
-#dhcp-option=121,192.168.1.0/24,1.2.3.4,10.0.0.0/8,5.6.7.8
-
-# Send vendor-class specific options encapsulated in DHCP option 43.
-# The meaning of the options is defined by the vendor-class so
-# options are sent only when the client supplied vendor class
-# matches the class given here. (A substring match is OK, so "MSFT"
-# matches "MSFT" and "MSFT 5.0"). This example sets the
-# mtftp address to 0.0.0.0 for PXEClients.
-#dhcp-option=vendor:PXEClient,1,0.0.0.0
-
-# Send microsoft-specific option to tell windows to release the DHCP lease
-# when it shuts down. Note the "i" flag, to tell dnsmasq to send the
-# value as a four-byte integer - that's what microsoft wants. See
-# http://technet2.microsoft.com/WindowsServer/en/library/a70f1bb7-d2d4-49f0-96d6-4b7414ecfaae1033.mspx?mfr=true
-#dhcp-option=vendor:MSFT,2,1i
-
-# Send the Encapsulated-vendor-class ID needed by some configurations of
-# Etherboot to allow is to recognise the DHCP server.
-#dhcp-option=vendor:Etherboot,60,"Etherboot"
-
-# Send options to PXELinux. Note that we need to send the options even
-# though they don't appear in the parameter request list, so we need
-# to use dhcp-option-force here.
-# See http://syslinux.zytor.com/pxe.php#special for details.
-# Magic number - needed before anything else is recognised
-#dhcp-option-force=208,f1:00:74:7e
-# Configuration file name
-#dhcp-option-force=209,configs/common
-# Path prefix
-#dhcp-option-force=210,/tftpboot/pxelinux/files/
-# Reboot time. (Note 'i' to send 32-bit value)
-#dhcp-option-force=211,30i
-
-# Set the boot filename for BOOTP. You will only need
-# this is you want to boot machines over the network and you will need
-# a TFTP server; either dnsmasq's built in TFTP server or an
-# external one. (See below for how to enable the TFTP server.)
-#dhcp-boot=pxelinux.0
-
-# Enable dnsmasq's built-in TFTP server
-#enable-tftp
-
-# Set the root directory for files availble via FTP.
-#tftp-root=/var/ftpd
-
-# Make the TFTP server more secure: with this set, only files owned by
-# the user dnsmasq is running as will be send over the net.
-#tftp-secure
-
-# Set the boot file name only when the "red" tag is set.
-#dhcp-boot=net:red,pxelinux.red-net
-
-# An example of dhcp-boot with an external server: the name and IP
-# address of the server are given after the filename.
-#dhcp-boot=/var/ftpd/pxelinux.0,boothost,192.168.0.3
-
-# Set the limit on DHCP leases, the default is 150
-#dhcp-lease-max=150
-
-# The DHCP server needs somewhere on disk to keep its lease database.
-# This defaults to a sane location, but if you want to change it, use
-# the line below.
-dhcp-leasefile=/var/lib/misc/dnsmasq.leases
-
-# Set the DHCP server to authoritative mode. In this mode it will barge in
-# and take over the lease for any client which broadcasts on the network,
-# whether it has a record of the lease or not. This avoids long timeouts
-# when a machine wakes up on a new network. DO NOT enable this if there's
-# the slighest chance that you might end up accidentally configuring a DHCP
-# server for your campus/company accidentally. The ISC server uses the same
-# the same option, and this URL provides more information:
-# http://www.isc.org/index.pl?/sw/dhcp/authoritative.php
-dhcp-authoritative
-
-# Run an executable when a DHCP lease is created or destroyed.
-# The arguments sent to the script are "add" or "del",
-# then the MAC address, the IP address and finally the hostname
-# if there is one.
-#dhcp-script=/bin/echo
-
-# Set the cachesize here.
-#cache-size=150
-
-# If you want to disable negative caching, uncomment this.
-#no-negcache
-
-# Normally responses which come form /etc/hosts and the DHCP lease
-# file have Time-To-Live set as zero, which conventionally means
-# do not cache further. If you are happy to trade lower load on the
-# server for potentially stale date, you can set a time-to-live (in
-# seconds) here.
-#local-ttl=
-
-# If you want dnsmasq to detect attempts by Verisign to send queries
-# to unregistered .com and .net hosts to its sitefinder service and
-# have dnsmasq instead return the correct NXDOMAIN response, uncomment
-# this line. You can add similar lines to do the same for other
-# registries which have implemented wildcard A records.
-#bogus-nxdomain=64.94.110.11
-
-# If you want to fix up DNS results from upstream servers, use the
-# alias option. This only works for IPv4.
-# This alias makes a result of 1.2.3.4 appear as 5.6.7.8
-#alias=1.2.3.4,5.6.7.8
-# and this maps 1.2.3.x to 5.6.7.x
-#alias=1.2.3.0,5.6.7.0,255.255.255.0
-
-
-# Change these lines if you want dnsmasq to serve MX records.
-
-# Return an MX record named "maildomain.com" with target
-# servermachine.com and preference 50
-#mx-host=maildomain.com,servermachine.com,50
-
-# Set the default target for MX records created using the localmx option.
-#mx-target=servermachine.com
-
-# Return an MX record pointing to the mx-target for all local
-# machines.
-#localmx
-
-# Return an MX record pointing to itself for all local machines.
-#selfmx
-
-# Change the following lines if you want dnsmasq to serve SRV
-# records. These are useful if you want to serve ldap requests for
-# Active Directory and other windows-originated DNS requests.
-# See RFC 2782.
-# You may add multiple srv-host lines.
-# The fields are <name>,<target>,<port>,<priority>,<weight>
-# If the domain part if missing from the name (so that is just has the
-# service and protocol sections) then the domain given by the domain=
-# config option is used. (Note that expand-hosts does not need to be
-# set for this to work.)
-
-# A SRV record sending LDAP for the example.com domain to
-# ldapserver.example.com port 289
-#srv-host=_ldap._tcp.example.com,ldapserver.example.com,389
-
-# A SRV record sending LDAP for the example.com domain to
-# ldapserver.example.com port 289 (using domain=)
-#domain=example.com
-#srv-host=_ldap._tcp,ldapserver.example.com,389
-
-# Two SRV records for LDAP, each with different priorities
-#srv-host=_ldap._tcp.example.com,ldapserver.example.com,389,1
-#srv-host=_ldap._tcp.example.com,ldapserver.example.com,389,2
-
-# A SRV record indicating that there is no LDAP server for the domain
-# example.com
-#srv-host=_ldap._tcp.example.com
-
-# The following line shows how to make dnsmasq serve an arbitrary PTR
-# record. This is useful for DNS-SD. (Note that the
-# domain-name expansion done for SRV records _does_not
-# occur for PTR records.)
-#ptr-record=_http._tcp.dns-sd-services,"New Employee Page._http._tcp.dns-sd-services"
-
-# Change the following lines to enable dnsmasq to serve TXT records.
-# These are used for things like SPF and zeroconf. (Note that the
-# domain-name expansion done for SRV records _does_not
-# occur for TXT records.)
-
-#Example SPF.
-#txt-record=example.com,"v=spf1 a -all"
-
-#Example zeroconf
-#txt-record=_http._tcp.example.com,name=value,paper=A4
-
-
-# For debugging purposes, log each DNS query as it passes through
-# dnsmasq.
-#log-queries
-
-# Log lots of extra information about DHCP transactions.
-#log-dhcp
-
-# Include a another lot of configuration options.
-#conf-file=/etc/dnsmasq.more.conf
-#conf-dir=/etc/dnsmasq.d