It works fine on several Freebsd 5.x i386 machines. sa-compile works
too. No problem so far after a few million scans. Thank you. I will try
your updated version for amd64 at the end of this week.


Michael Scheidell wrote:
> If anyone wants a 'pre release' of the Freebsd sa 3.2.1 portfile, you
> can download it here:
> http://www.secnap.com/downloads/sa321.tgz
> Instructions: rm everything in /usr/ports/mail/p5-Mail-SpamAssassin,
> untar above there, make or portupgrade it.
> Some dependencies that have not been committed to freebsd ports are also
> needed.
> One I just stumbled upon, for anyone using Mail::SPF: in SA INSTALL
> doc:
> If using Mail::SPF note that NetAddr::IP (required by Mail::SPF)
> versions up to and including version 4.006 include a bug that will
> slow down the entire perl interpreter. NetAddr::IP version 4.007 or
> later fixes this.
> (freebsd ports still has 4.004, but here are patches against
> ../ports/net-mgmt/p5-NetAddr-IP)
> You need these patches in /usr/ports/net-mgmt/p5-NetAddr-IP
> http://www.secnap.com/downloads/netaddrip.patch
> See http://www.freebsd.org/cgi/query-pr.cgi?pr=113638
> Also, you need patches for re2c >=.12.0 (ports has .11.1), Razor >
> 2.8.2_1 (ports has 2.8.2)
> http://www.secnap.com/downloads/re2c.tgz (ports package, clean out
> ../ports/devel/re2c and untar this)
> See: http://www.freebsd.org/cgi/query-pr.cgi?pr=ports/112501
> If you use Razor, you should update it:
> http://www.secnap.com/downloads/razor.patch (patches against
> ../ports/mail/razor-agents)
> see http://www.freebsd.org/cgi/query-pr.cgi?pr=112522
> Anyone with freebsd and want to see something (universal!, not site
> specific), send me an explaination of what it is, what it does, and if
> you include that and patches against the current 3.2.0, it will likely
> be included in freebsd 3.2.1 port since I am the official ports
> maintainer.
> (note: thanks jimmy I have included the libspamc* support as you
> requested in
> http://www.freebsd.org/cgi/query-pr.cgi?pr=ports/106441

"UNIX is basically a simple operating system, but you have to be a
genius to understand the simplicity." Dennis Ritchie