Once my ArchLinux Raspberry Pi was up and running with the wireless connection, I now configured to do roaming profiles. Since I will be using this Raspberry Pi in a few locations, having them connect to different wireless networks is a must. The steps to get roaming working is as follows Using the instructions from wireless, create as many profiles as you want however, DO NOT start or enable any of the proiles.

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Just got one of my Raspberry Pi Zero W installed with ArchLinux ARM for my projects. Once it was up and running using the guide at ArchLinux Arm I had to configure wireless for it. Below are the instructions I used to get it working using systemctl. Copy the examples wireless template from /etc/netctl/examples/wireless-wpa to /etc/netctl/wireless bash cp etc/netctl/examples/wireless-wpa /etc/netctl/wireless Edit /etc/netctl/wireless to change the wireless information ESSID to your WiFi SSID.

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Host your own VPN

A Virtual Private Network (VPN) is a secure private network that runs over the public Internet. It works by creating a secure encrypted tunnel over the Internet between devices. VPNs have become increasingly popular in recent years, largely because they offer increased security and privacy without the need for setting up expensive and complex new hardware. VPNs can even run on Raspberry Pis allowing you have your private VPN at any time at a reduced cost.

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This post is part of a series of posts to explain what IPv6 is and why people are actively talking about it and wanting it’s adoption globally. IPv6 is one of those technologies that has been talked about since the year 2000 and how it will replace IPv4 completely by 2025. It’s now 2017 and there are plenty of people who have not heard of IPv6 at all and IPv4 is still going on (albeit in a reduced manner).

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Author's picture

Vicknesh Suppramaniam

Gamer, Writer, Evil GM, Tinkerer, Does IT stuff too

All round geek

Malaysia