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PF.CONF(5)		  FreeBSD File Formats Manual		    PF.CONF(5)

NAME
     pf.conf --	packet filter configuration file

DESCRIPTION
     The pf(4) packet filter modifies, drops or	passes packets according to
     rules or definitions specified in pf.conf.

STATEMENT ORDER
     There are seven types of statements in pf.conf:

     Macros
	   User-defined	variables may be defined and used later, simplifying
	   the configuration file.  Macros must	be defined before they are
	   referenced in pf.conf.

     Tables
	   Tables provide a mechanism for increasing the performance and flex-
	   ibility of rules with large numbers of source or destination
	   addresses.

     Options
	   Options tune	the behaviour of the packet filtering engine.

     Traffic Normalization (e.g. scrub)
	   Traffic normalization protects internal machines against inconsis-
	   tencies in Internet protocols and implementations.

     Queueing
	   Queueing provides rule-based	bandwidth control.

     Translation (Various forms	of NAT)
	   Translation rules specify how addresses are to be mapped or redi-
	   rected to other addresses.

     Packet Filtering
	   Stateful and	stateless packet filtering provides rule-based block-
	   ing or passing of packets.

     With the exception	of macros and tables, the types	of statements should
     be	grouped	and appear in pf.conf in the order shown above,	as this
     matches the operation of the underlying packet filtering engine.  By
     default pfctl(8) enforces this order (see set require-order below).

MACROS
     Much like cpp(1) or m4(1),	macros can be defined that will	later be
     expanded in context.  Macro names must start with a letter, and may con-
     tain letters, digits and underscores.  Macro names	may not	be reserved
     words (for	example	pass, in, out).	 Macros	are not	expanded inside
     quotes.

     For example,

	   ext_if = "kue0"
	   all_ifs = "{" $ext_if lo0 "}"
	   pass	out on $ext_if from any	to any keep state
	   pass	in  on $ext_if proto tcp from any to any port 25 keep state

TABLES
     Tables are	named structures which can hold	a collection of	addresses and
     networks.	Lookups	against	tables in pf(4)	are relatively fast, making a
     single rule with tables much more efficient, in terms of processor	usage
     and memory	consumption, than a large number of rules which	differ only in
     IP	address	(either	created	explicitly or automatically by rule expan-
     sion).

     Tables can	be used	as the source or destination of	filter rules, scrub
     rules or translation rules	such as	nat or rdr (see	below for details on
     the various rule types).  Tables can also be used for the redirect
     address of	nat and	rdr rules and in the routing options of	filter rules,
     but only for round-robin pools.

     Tables can	be defined with	any of the following pfctl(8) mechanisms.  As
     with macros, reserved words may not be used as table names.

     manually  Persistent tables can be	manually created with the add or
	       replace option of pfctl(8), before or after the ruleset has
	       been loaded.

     pf.conf   Table definitions can be	placed directly	in this	file, and
	       loaded at the same time as other	rules are loaded, atomically.
	       Table definitions inside	pf.conf	use the	table statement, and
	       are especially useful to	define non-persistent tables.  The
	       contents	of a pre-existing table	defined	without	a list of
	       addresses to initialize it is not altered when pf.conf is
	       loaded.	A table	initialized with the empty list, { }, will be
	       cleared on load.

     Tables may	be defined with	the following two attributes:

     persist  The persist flag forces the kernel to keep the table even	when
	      no rules refer to	it.  If	the flag is not	set, the kernel	will
	      automatically remove the table when the last rule	referring to
	      it is flushed.

     const    The const	flag prevents the user from altering the contents of
	      the table	once it	has been created.  Without that	flag, pfctl(8)
	      can be used to add or remove addresses from the table at any
	      time, even when running with securelevel(7) = 2.

     For example,

	   table <private> const { 10/8, 172.16/12, 192.168/16 }
	   table <badhosts> persist
	   block on fxp0 from {	<private>, <badhosts> }	to any

     creates a table called private, to	hold RFC 1918 private network blocks,
     and a table called	badhosts, which	is initially empty.  A filter rule is
     set up to block all traffic coming	from addresses listed in either	table.
     The private table cannot have its contents	changed	and the	badhosts table
     will exist	even when no active filter rules reference it.	Addresses may
     later be added to the badhosts table, so that traffic from	these hosts
     can be blocked by using

	   # pfctl -t badhosts -Tadd 204.92.77.111

     A table can also be initialized with an address list specified in one or
     more external files, using	the following syntax:

	   table <spam>	persist	file "/etc/spammers" file "/etc/openrelays"
	   block on fxp0 from <spam> to	any

     The files /etc/spammers and /etc/openrelays list IP addresses, one	per
     line.  Any	lines beginning	with a # are treated as	comments and ignored.
     In	addition to being specified by IP address, hosts may also be specified
     by	their hostname.	 When the resolver is called to	add a hostname to a
     table, all	resulting IPv4 and IPv6	addresses are placed into the table.
     IP	addresses can also be entered in a table by specifying a valid inter-
     face name or the self keyword, in which case all addresses	assigned to
     the interface(s) will be added to the table.

OPTIONS
     pf(4) may be tuned	for various situations using the set command.

     set timeout

	   interval  Interval between purging expired states and fragments.
	   frag	     Seconds before an unassembled fragment is expired.
	   src.track
		     Length of time to retain a	source tracking	entry after
		     the last state expires.

	   When	a packet matches a stateful connection,	the seconds to live
	   for the connection will be updated to that of the proto.modifier
	   which corresponds to	the connection state.  Each packet which
	   matches this	state will reset the TTL.  Tuning these	values may
	   improve the performance of the firewall at the risk of dropping
	   valid idle connections.

	   tcp.first
		 The state after the first packet.
	   tcp.opening
		 The state before the destination host ever sends a packet.
	   tcp.established
		 The fully established state.
	   tcp.closing
		 The state after the first FIN has been	sent.
	   tcp.finwait
		 The state after both FINs have	been exchanged and the connec-
		 tion is closed.  Some hosts (notably web servers on Solaris)
		 send TCP packets even after closing the connection.  Increas-
		 ing tcp.finwait (and possibly tcp.closing) can	prevent	block-
		 ing of	such packets.
	   tcp.closed
		 The state after one endpoint sends an RST.

	   ICMP	and UDP	are handled in a fashion similar to TCP, but with a
	   much	more limited set of states:

	   udp.first
		 The state after the first packet.
	   udp.single
		 The state if the source host sends more than one packet but
		 the destination host has never	sent one back.
	   udp.multiple
		 The state if both hosts have sent packets.
	   icmp.first
		 The state after the first packet.
	   icmp.error
		 The state after an ICMP error came back in response to	an
		 ICMP packet.

	   Other protocols are handled similarly to UDP:

	   other.first
	   other.single
	   other.multiple

	   Timeout values can be reduced adaptively as the number of state ta-
	   ble entries grows.

	   adaptive.start
		 When the number of state entries exceeds this value, adaptive
		 scaling begins.  All timeout values are scaled	linearly with
		 factor	(adaptive.end -	number of states) / (adaptive.end -
		 adaptive.start).
	   adaptive.end
		 When reaching this number of state entries, all timeout val-
		 ues become zero, effectively purging all state	entries	imme-
		 diately.  This	value is used to define	the scale factor, it
		 should	not actually be	reached	(set a lower state limit, see
		 below).

	   These values	can be defined both globally and for each rule.	 When
	   used	on a per-rule basis, the values	relate to the number of	states
	   created by the rule,	otherwise to the total number of states.

	   For example:

		 set timeout tcp.first 120
		 set timeout tcp.established 86400
		 set timeout { adaptive.start 6000, adaptive.end 12000 }
		 set limit states 10000

	   With	9000 state table entries, the timeout values are scaled	to 50%
	   (tcp.first 60, tcp.established 43200).

     set loginterface
	   Enable collection of	packet and byte	count statistics for the given
	   interface.  These statistics	can be viewed using

		 # pfctl -s info

	   In this example pf(4) collects statistics on	the interface named
	   dc0:

		 set loginterface dc0

	   One can disable the loginterface using:

		 set loginterface none

     set limit
	   Sets	hard limits on the memory pools	used by	the packet filter.
	   See pool(9) for an explanation of memory pools.

	   For example,

		 set limit states 20000

	   sets	the maximum number of entries in the memory pool used by state
	   table entries (generated by keep state rules) to 20000.  Using

		 set limit frags 20000

	   sets	the maximum number of entries in the memory pool used for
	   fragment reassembly (generated by scrub rules) to 20000.  Finally,

		 set limit src-nodes 2000

	   sets	the maximum number of entries in the memory pool used for
	   tracking source IP addresses	(generated by the sticky-address and
	   source-track	options) to 2000.

	   These can be	combined:

		 set limit { states 20000, frags 20000,	src-nodes 2000 }

     set optimization
	   Optimize the	engine for one of the following	network	environments:

	   normal
		 A normal network environment.	Suitable for almost all	net-
		 works.
	   high-latency
		 A high-latency	environment (such as a satellite connection).
	   satellite
		 Alias for high-latency.
	   aggressive
		 Aggressively expire connections.  This	can greatly reduce the
		 memory	usage of the firewall at the cost of dropping idle
		 connections early.
	   conservative
		 Extremely conservative	settings.  Avoid dropping legitimate
		 connections at	the expense of greater memory utilization
		 (possibly much	greater	on a busy network) and slightly
		 increased processor utilization.

	   For example:

		 set optimization aggressive

     set block-policy
	   The block-policy option sets	the default behaviour for the packet
	   block action:

	   drop	     Packet is silently	dropped.
	   return    A TCP RST is returned for blocked TCP packets, an ICMP
		     UNREACHABLE is returned for blocked UDP packets, and all
		     other packets are silently	dropped.

	   For example:

		 set block-policy return

     set state-policy
	   The state-policy option sets	the default behaviour for states:

	   if-bound	States are bound to interface.
	   group-bound	States are bound to interface group (i.e. ppp)
	   floating	States can match packets on any	interfaces (the
			default).

	   For example:

		 set state-policy if-bound

     set require-order
	   By default pfctl(8) enforces	an ordering of the statement types in
	   the ruleset to: options, normalization, queueing, translation,
	   filtering.  Setting this option to no disables this enforcement.
	   There may be	non-trivial and	non-obvious implications to an out of
	   order ruleset.  Consider carefully before disabling the order
	   enforcement.

     set fingerprints
	   Load	fingerprints of	known operating	systems	from the given file-
	   name.  By default fingerprints of known operating systems are auto-
	   matically loaded from pf.os(5) in /etc but can be overridden	via
	   this	option.	 Setting this option may leave a small period of time
	   where the fingerprints referenced by	the currently active ruleset
	   are inconsistent until the new ruleset finishes loading.

	   For example:

		 set fingerprints "/etc/pf.os.devel"

     set debug
	   Set the debug level to one of the following:

	   none		 Don't generate	debug messages.
	   urgent	 Generate debug	messages only for serious errors.
	   misc		 Generate debug	messages for various errors.
	   loud		 Generate debug	messages for common conditions.

TRAFFIC	NORMALIZATION
     Traffic normalization is used to sanitize packet content in such a	way
     that there	are no ambiguities in packet interpretation on the receiving
     side.  The	normalizer does	IP fragment reassembly to prevent attacks that
     confuse intrusion detection systems by sending overlapping	IP fragments.
     Packet normalization is invoked with the scrub directive.

     scrub has the following options:

     no-df
	   Clears the dont-fragment bit	from a matching	IP packet.  Some oper-
	   ating systems are known to generate fragmented packets with the
	   dont-fragment bit set.  This	is particularly	true with NFS.	Scrub
	   will	drop such fragmented dont-fragment packets unless no-df	is
	   specified.

	   Unfortunately some operating	systems	also generate their
	   dont-fragment packets with a	zero IP	identification field.  Clear-
	   ing the dont-fragment bit on	packets	with a zero IP ID may cause
	   deleterious results if an upstream router later fragments the
	   packet.  Using the random-id	modifier (see below) is	recommended in
	   combination with the	no-df modifier to ensure unique	IP identi-
	   fiers.

     min-ttl _number_
	   Enforces a minimum TTL for matching IP packets.

     max-mss _number_
	   Enforces a maximum MSS for matching TCP packets.

     random-id
	   Replaces the	IP identification field	with random values to compen-
	   sate	for predictable	values generated by many hosts.	 This option
	   only	applies	to outgoing packets that are not fragmented after the
	   optional fragment reassembly.

     fragment reassemble
	   Using scrub rules, fragments	can be reassembled by normalization.
	   In this case, fragments are buffered	until they form	a complete
	   packet, and only the	completed packet is passed on to the filter.
	   The advantage is that filter	rules have to deal only	with complete
	   packets, and	can ignore fragments.  The drawback of caching frag-
	   ments is the	additional memory cost.	 But the full reassembly
	   method is the only method that currently works with NAT.  This is
	   the default behavior	of a scrub rule	if no fragmentation modifier
	   is supplied.

     fragment crop
	   The default fragment	reassembly method is expensive,	hence the
	   option to crop is provided.	In this	case, pf(4) will track the
	   fragments and cache a small range descriptor.  Duplicate fragments
	   are dropped and overlaps are	cropped.  Thus data will only occur
	   once	on the wire with ambiguities resolving to the first occur-
	   rence.  Unlike the fragment reassemble modifier, fragments are not
	   buffered, they are passed as	soon as	they are received.  The
	   fragment crop reassembly mechanism does not yet work	with NAT.

     fragment drop-ovl
	   This	option is similar to the fragment crop modifier	except that
	   all overlapping or duplicate	fragments will be dropped, and all
	   further corresponding fragments will	be dropped as well.

     reassemble	tcp
	   Statefully normalizes TCP connections.  scrub reassemble tcp	rules
	   may not have	the direction (in/out) specified.  reassemble tcp per-
	   forms the following normalizations:

	   ttl	    Neither side of the	connection is allowed to reduce	their
		    IP TTL.  An	attacker may send a packet such	that it
		    reaches the	firewall, affects the firewall state, and
		    expires before reaching the	destination host.  reassemble
		    tcp	will raise the TTL of all packets back up to the high-
		    est	value seen on the connection.
	   timeout modulation
		    Modern TCP stacks will send	a timestamp on every TCP
		    packet and echo the	other endpoint's timestamp back	to
		    them.  Many	operating systems will merely start the	time-
		    stamp at zero when first booted, and increment it several
		    times a second.  The uptime	of the host can	be deduced by
		    reading the	timestamp and multiplying by a constant.  Also
		    observing several different	timestamps can be used to
		    count hosts	behind a NAT device.  And spoofing TCP packets
		    into a connection requires knowing or guessing valid time-
		    stamps.  Timestamps	merely need to be monotonically
		    increasing and not derived off a guessable base time.
		    reassemble tcp will	cause scrub to modulate	the TCP	time-
		    stamps with	a random number.

     For example,

	   scrub in on $ext_if all fragment reassemble

QUEUEING/ALTQ
     Packets can be assigned to	queues for the purpose of bandwidth control.
     At	least two declarations are required to configure queues, and later any
     packet filtering rule can reference the defined queues by name.  During
     the filtering component of	pf.conf, the last referenced queue name	is
     where any packets from pass rules will be queued, while for block rules
     it	specifies where	any resulting ICMP or TCP RST packets should be
     queued.  The scheduler defines the	algorithm used to decide which packets
     get delayed, dropped, or sent out immediately.  There are three
     schedulers	currently supported.

     cbq   Class Based Queueing.  Queues attached to an	interface build	a
	   tree, thus each queue can have further child	queues.	 Each queue
	   can have a priority and a bandwidth assigned.  Priority mainly con-
	   trols the time packets take to get sent out,	while bandwidth	has
	   primarily effects on	throughput.

     priq  Priority Queueing.  Queues are flat attached	to the interface,
	   thus, queues	cannot have further child queues.  Each	queue has a
	   unique priority assigned, ranging from 0 to 15.  Packets in the
	   queue with the highest priority are processed first.

     hfsc  Hierarchical	Fair Service Curve.  Queues attached to	an interface
	   build a tree, thus each queue can have further child	queues.	 Each
	   queue can have a priority and a bandwidth assigned.	Priority
	   mainly controls the time packets take to get	sent out, while
	   bandwidth has primarily effects on throughput.

     The interfaces on which queueing should be	activated are declared using
     the altq on declaration.  altq on has the following keywords:

     _interface_
	   Queueing is enabled on the named interface.

     _scheduler_
	   Specifies which queueing scheduler to use.  Currently supported
	   values are cbq for Class Based Queueing, priq for Priority Queueing
	   and hfsc for	the Hierarchical Fair Service Curve scheduler.

     bandwidth _bw_
	   The maximum bitrate for all queues on an interface may be specified
	   using the bandwidth keyword.	 The value can be specified as an
	   absolute value or as	a percentage of	the interface bandwidth.  When
	   using an absolute value, the	suffixes b, Kb,	Mb, and	Gb are used to
	   represent bits, kilobits, megabits, and gigabits per	second,
	   respectively.  The value must not exceed the	interface bandwidth.
	   If bandwidth	is not specified, the interface	bandwidth is used.

     qlimit _limit_
	   The maximum number of packets held in the queue.  The default is
	   50.

     tbrsize _size_
	   Adjusts the size, in	bytes, of the token bucket regulator.  If not
	   specified, heuristics based on the interface	bandwidth are used to
	   determine the size.

     queue _list_
	   Defines a list of subqueues to create on an interface.

     In	the following example, the interface dc0 should	queue up to 5 Mbit/s
     in	four second-level queues using Class Based Queueing.  Those four
     queues will be shown in a later example.

	   altq	on dc0 cbq bandwidth 5Mb queue { std, http, mail, ssh }

     Once interfaces are activated for queueing	using the altq directive, a
     sequence of queue directives may be defined.  The name associated with a
     queue must	match a	queue defined in the altq directive (e.g. mail), or,
     except for	the priq scheduler, in a parent	queue declaration.  The	fol-
     lowing keywords can be used:

     on	_interface_
	   Specifies the interface the queue operates on.  If not given, it
	   operates on all matching interfaces.

     bandwidth _bw_
	   Specifies the maximum bitrate to be processed by the	queue.	This
	   value must not exceed the value of the parent queue and can be
	   specified as	an absolute value or a percentage of the parent
	   queue's bandwidth.  The priq	scheduler does not support bandwidth
	   specification.

     priority _level_
	   Between queues a priority level can be set.	For cbq	and hfsc, the
	   range is 0 to 7 and for priq, the range is 0	to 15.	The default
	   for all is 1.  Priq queues with a higher priority are always	served
	   first.  Cbq and Hfsc	queues with a higher priority are preferred in
	   the case of overload.

     qlimit _limit_
	   The maximum number of packets held in the queue.  The default is
	   50.

     The scheduler can get additional parameters with _scheduler_(
     _parameters_ ).  Parameters are as	follows:

     default	 Packets not matched by	another	queue are assigned to this
		 one.  Exactly one default queue is required.

     red	 Enable	RED (Random Early Detection) on	this queue.  RED drops
		 packets with a	probability proportional to the	average	queue
		 length.

     rio	 Enables RIO on	this queue.  RIO is RED	with IN/OUT, thus run-
		 ning RED two times more than RIO would	achieve	the same
		 effect.  RIO is currently not supported in the	GENERIC	ker-
		 nel.

     ecn	 Enables ECN (Explicit Congestion Notification)	on this	queue.
		 ECN implies RED.

     The cbq scheduler supports	an additional option:

     borrow	 The queue can borrow bandwidth	from the parent.

     The hfsc scheduler	supports some additional options:

     realtime _sc_
		 The minimum required bandwidth	for the	queue.

     upperlimit	_sc_
		 The maximum allowed bandwidth for the queue.

     linkshare _sc_
		 The bandwidth share of	a backlogged queue.

     <sc> is an	acronym	for service curve.

     The format	for service curve specifications is (m1, d, m2).  m2 controls
     the bandwidth assigned to the queue.  m1 and d are	optional and can be
     used to control the initial bandwidth assignment.	For the	first d	mil-
     liseconds the queue gets the bandwidth given as m1, afterwards the	value
     given in m2.

     Furthermore, with cbq and hfsc, child queues can be specified as in an
     altq declaration, thus building a tree of queues using a part of their
     parent's bandwidth.

     Packets can be assigned to	queues based on	filter rules by	using the
     queue keyword.  Normally only one queue is	specified; when	a second one
     is	specified it will instead be used for packets which have a TOS of
     lowdelay and for TCP ACKs with no data payload.

     To	continue the previous example, the examples below would	specify	the
     four referenced queues, plus a few	child queues.  Interactive ssh(1) ses-
     sions get priority	over bulk transfers like scp(1)	and sftp(1).  The
     queues may	then be	referenced by filtering	rules (see PACKET FILTERING
     below).

     queue std bandwidth 10% cbq(default)
     queue http	bandwidth 60% priority 2 cbq(borrow red) \
	   { employees,	developers }
     queue  developers bandwidth 75% cbq(borrow)
     queue  employees bandwidth	15%
     queue mail	bandwidth 10% priority 0 cbq(borrow ecn)
     queue ssh bandwidth 20% cbq(borrow) { ssh_interactive, ssh_bulk }
     queue  ssh_interactive priority 7
     queue  ssh_bulk priority 0

     block return out on dc0 inet all queue std
     pass out on dc0 inet proto	tcp from $developerhosts to any	port 80	\
	   keep	state queue developers
     pass out on dc0 inet proto	tcp from $employeehosts	to any port 80 \
	   keep	state queue employees
     pass out on dc0 inet proto	tcp from any to	any port 22 \
	   keep	state queue(ssh_bulk, ssh_interactive)
     pass out on dc0 inet proto	tcp from any to	any port 25 \
	   keep	state queue mail

TRANSLATION
     Translation rules modify either the source	or destination address of the
     packets associated	with a stateful	connection.  A stateful	connection is
     automatically created to track packets matching such a rule as long as
     they are not blocked by the filtering section of pf.conf.	The transla-
     tion engine modifies the specified	address	and/or port in the packet,
     recalculates IP, TCP and UDP checksums as necessary, and passes it	to the
     packet filter for evaluation.

     Since translation occurs before filtering the filter engine will see
     packets as	they look after	any addresses and ports	have been translated.
     Filter rules will therefore have to filter	based on the translated
     address and port number.  Packets that match a translation	rule are only
     automatically passed if the pass modifier is given, otherwise they	are
     still subject to block and	pass rules.

     The state entry created permits pf(4) to keep track of the	original
     address for traffic associated with that state and	correctly direct
     return traffic for	that connection.

     Various types of translation are possible with pf:

     binat
	   A binat rule	specifies a bidirectional mapping between an external
	   IP netblock and an internal IP netblock.

     nat   A nat rule specifies	that IP	addresses are to be changed as the
	   packet traverses the	given interface.  This technique allows	one or
	   more	IP addresses on	the translating	host to	support	network	traf-
	   fic for a larger range of machines on an "inside" network.
	   Although in theory any IP address can be used on the	inside,	it is
	   strongly recommended	that one of the	address	ranges defined by RFC
	   1918	be used.  These	netblocks are:

	   10.0.0.0 - 10.255.255.255 (all of net 10, i.e., 10/8)
	   172.16.0.0 -	172.31.255.255 (i.e., 172.16/12)
	   192.168.0.0 - 192.168.255.255 (i.e.,	192.168/16)

     rdr   The packet is redirected to another destination and possibly	a dif-
	   ferent port.	 rdr rules can optionally specify port ranges instead
	   of single ports.  rdr ... port 2000:2999 -> ... port	4000 redirects
	   ports 2000 to 2999 (inclusive) to port 4000.	 rdr ... port
	   2000:2999 ->	... port 4000:*	redirects port 2000 to 4000, 2001 to
	   4001, ..., 2999 to 4999.

     In	addition to modifying the address, some	translation rules may modify
     source or destination ports for tcp(4) or udp(4) connections; implicitly
     in	the case of nat	rules and explicitly in	the case of rdr	rules.	Port
     numbers are never translated with a binat rule.

     For each packet processed by the translator, the translation rules	are
     evaluated in sequential order, from first to last.	 The first matching
     rule decides what action is taken.

     The no option prefixed to a translation rule causes packets to remain
     untranslated, much	in the same way	as drop	quick works in the packet fil-
     ter (see below).  If no rule matches the packet it	is passed to the fil-
     ter engine	unmodified.

     Translation rules apply only to packets that pass through the specified
     interface,	and if no interface is specified, translation is applied to
     packets on	all interfaces.	 For instance, redirecting port	80 on an
     external interface	to an internal web server will only work for connec-
     tions originating from the	outside.  Connections to the address of	the
     external interface	from local hosts will not be redirected, since such
     packets do	not actually pass through the external interface.  Redirec-
     tions cannot reflect packets back through the interface they arrive on,
     they can only be redirected to hosts connected to different interfaces or
     to	the firewall itself.

     Note that redirecting external incoming connections to the	loopback
     address, as in

	   rdr on ne3 inet proto tcp to	port 8025 -> 127.0.0.1 port 25

     will effectively allow an external	host to	connect	to daemons bound
     solely to the loopback address, circumventing the traditional blocking of
     such connections on a real	interface.  Unless this	effect is desired, any
     of	the local non-loopback addresses should	be used	as redirection target
     instead, which allows external connections	only to	daemons	bound to this
     address or	not bound to any address.

     See TRANSLATION EXAMPLES below.

PACKET FILTERING
     pf(4) has the ability to block and	pass packets based on attributes of
     their layer 3 (see	ip(4) and ip6(4)) and layer 4 (see icmp(4), icmp6(4),
     tcp(4), udp(4)) headers.  In addition, packets may	also be	assigned to
     queues for	the purpose of bandwidth control.

     For each packet processed by the packet filter, the filter	rules are
     evaluated in sequential order, from first to last.	 The last matching
     rule decides what action is taken.

     The following actions can be used in the filter:

     block
	   The packet is blocked.  There are a number of ways in which a block
	   rule	can behave when	blocking a packet.  The	default	behaviour is
	   to drop packets silently, however this can be overridden or made
	   explicit either globally, by	setting	the block-policy option, or on
	   a per-rule basis with one of	the following options:

	   drop	 The packet is silently	dropped.
	   return-rst
		 This applies only to tcp(4) packets, and issues a TCP RST
		 which closes the connection.
	   return-icmp
	   return-icmp6
		 This causes ICMP messages to be returned for packets which
		 match the rule.  By default this is an	ICMP UNREACHABLE mes-
		 sage, however this can	be overridden by specifying a message
		 as a code or number.
	   return
		 This causes a TCP RST to be returned for tcp(4) packets and
		 an ICMP UNREACHABLE for UDP and other packets.

	   Options returning packets have no effect if pf(4) operates on a
	   bridge(4).

     pass  The packet is passed.

     If	no rule	matches	the packet, the	default	action is pass.

     To	block everything by default and	only pass packets that match explicit
     rules, one	uses

	   block all

     as	the first filter rule.

     See FILTER	EXAMPLES below.

PARAMETERS
     The rule parameters specify the packets to	which a	rule applies.  A
     packet always comes in on,	or goes	out through, one interface.  Most
     parameters	are optional.  If a parameter is specified, the	rule only
     applies to	packets	with matching attributes.  Certain parameters can be
     expressed as lists, in which case pfctl(8)	generates all needed rule com-
     binations.

     in	or out
	   This	rule applies to	incoming or outgoing packets.  If neither in
	   nor out are specified, the rule will	match packets in both direc-
	   tions.

     log   In addition to the action specified,	a log message is generated.
	   All packets for that	connection are logged, unless the keep state,
	   modulate state or synproxy state options are	specified, in which
	   case	only the packet	that establishes the state is logged.  (See
	   keep	state, modulate	state and synproxy state below).  The logged
	   packets are sent to the pflog(4) interface.	This interface is mon-
	   itored by the pflogd(8) logging daemon, which dumps the logged
	   packets to the file /var/log/pflog in pcap(3) binary	format.

     log-all
	   Used	with keep state, modulate state	or synproxy state rules	to
	   force logging of all	packets	for a connection.  As with log,	pack-
	   ets are logged to pflog(4).

     quick
	   If a	packet matches a rule which has	the quick option set, this
	   rule	is considered the last matching	rule, and evaluation of	subse-
	   quent rules is skipped.

     on	_interface_
	   This	rule applies only to packets coming in on, or going out
	   through, this particular interface.	It is also possible to simply
	   give	the interface driver name, like	ppp or fxp, to make the	rule
	   match packets flowing through a group of interfaces.

     _af_  This	rule applies only to packets of	this address family.  Sup-
	   ported values are inet and inet6.

     proto _protocol_
	   This	rule applies only to packets of	this protocol.	Common proto-
	   cols	are icmp(4), icmp6(4), tcp(4), and udp(4).  For	a list of all
	   the protocol	name to	number mappings	used by	pfctl(8), see the file
	   /etc/protocols.

     from _source_ port	_source_ os _source_ to	_dest_ port _dest_
	   This	rule applies only to packets with the specified	source and
	   destination addresses and ports.

	   Addresses can be specified in CIDR notation (matching netblocks),
	   as symbolic host names or interface names, or as any	of the follow-
	   ing keywords:

	   any		 Any address.
	   no-route	 Any address which is not currently routable.
	   _table_	 Any address that matches the given table.

	   Interface names can have modifiers appended:

	   :network	 Translates to the network(s) attached to the inter-
			 face.
	   :broadcast	 Translates to the interface's broadcast address(es).
	   :peer	 Translates to the point to point interface's peer
			 address(es).
	   :0		 Do not	include	interface aliases.

	   Host	names may also have the	:0 option appended to restrict the
	   name	resolution to the first	of each	v4 and v6 address found.

	   Host	name resolution	and interface to address translation are done
	   at ruleset load-time.  When the address of an interface (or host
	   name) changes (under	DHCP or	PPP, for instance), the	ruleset	must
	   be reloaded for the change to be reflected in the kernel.  Sur-
	   rounding the	interface name (and optional modifiers)	in parentheses
	   changes this	behaviour.  When the interface name is surrounded by
	   parentheses,	the rule is automatically updated whenever the inter-
	   face	changes	its address.  The ruleset does not need	to be
	   reloaded.  This is especially useful	with nat.

	   Ports can be	specified either by number or by name.	For example,
	   port	80 can be specified as www.  For a list	of all port name to
	   number mappings used	by pfctl(8), see the file /etc/services.

	   Ports and ranges of ports are specified by using these operators:

		 =	 (equal)
		 !=	 (unequal)
		 <	 (less than)
		 <=	 (less than or equal)
		 >	 (greater than)
		 >=	 (greater than or equal)
		 :	 (range	including boundaries)
		 ><	 (range	excluding boundaries)
		 <>	 (except range)

	   ><, <> and :	are binary operators (they take	two arguments).	 For
	   instance:

	   port	2000:2004
		       means `all ports	>= 2000	and <= 2004', hence ports
		       2000, 2001, 2002, 2003 and 2004.

	   port	2000 __	2004
		       means `all ports	> 2000 and < 2004', hence ports	2001,
		       2002 and	2003.

	   port	2000 __	2004
		       means `all ports	< 2000 or > 2004', hence ports 1-1999
		       and 2005-65535.

	   The operating system	of the source host can be specified in the
	   case	of TCP rules with the OS modifier.  See	the OPERATING SYSTEM
	   FINGERPRINTING section for more information.

	   The host, port and OS specifications	are optional, as in the	fol-
	   lowing examples:

		 pass in all
		 pass in from any to any
		 pass in proto tcp from	any port <= 1024 to any
		 pass in proto tcp from	any to any port	25
		 pass in proto tcp from	10.0.0.0/8 port	> 1024 \
		       to ! 10.1.2.3 port != ssh
		 pass in proto tcp from	any os "OpenBSD" flags S/SA

     all   This	is equivalent to "from any to any".

     group _group_
	   Similar to user, this rule only applies to packets of sockets owned
	   by the specified group.

	   The use of group or user in debug.mpsafenet=1 environments may
	   result in a deadlock.  Please see the BUGS section for details.

     user _user_
	   This	rule only applies to packets of	sockets	owned by the specified
	   user.  For outgoing connections initiated from the firewall,	this
	   is the user that opened the connection.  For	incoming connections
	   to the firewall itself, this	is the user that listens on the	desti-
	   nation port.	 For forwarded connections, where the firewall is not
	   a connection	endpoint, the user and group are unknown.

	   All packets,	both outgoing and incoming, of one connection are
	   associated with the same user and group.  Only TCP and UDP packets
	   can be associated with users; for other protocols these parameters
	   are ignored.

	   User	and group refer	to the effective (as opposed to	the real) IDs,
	   in case the socket is created by a setuid/setgid process.  User and
	   group IDs are stored	when a socket is created; when a process cre-
	   ates	a listening socket as root (for	instance, by binding to	a
	   privileged port) and	subsequently changes to	another	user ID	(to
	   drop	privileges), the credentials will remain root.

	   User	and group IDs can be specified as either numbers or names.
	   The syntax is similar to the	one for	ports.	The value unknown
	   matches packets of forwarded	connections.  unknown can only be used
	   with	the operators =	and !=.	 Other constructs like user >= unknown
	   are invalid.	 Forwarded packets with	unknown	user and group ID
	   match only rules that explicitly compare against unknown with the
	   operators = or !=.  For instance user >= 0 does not match forwarded
	   packets.  The following example allows only selected	users to open
	   outgoing connections:

		 block out proto { tcp,	udp } all
		 pass  out proto { tcp,	udp } all \
		       user { <	1000, dhartmei } keep state

     flags _a_/_b_ | /_b_
	   This	rule only applies to TCP packets that have the flags _a_ set
	   out of set _b_.  Flags not specified	in _b_ are ignored.  The flags
	   are:	(F)IN, (S)YN, (R)ST, (P)USH, (A)CK, (U)RG, (E)CE, and C(W)R.

	   flags S/S   Flag SYN	is set.	 The other flags are ignored.

	   flags S/SA  Out of SYN and ACK, exactly SYN may be set.  SYN,
		       SYN+PSH and SYN+RST match, but SYN+ACK, ACK and ACK+RST
		       do not.	This is	more restrictive than the previous
		       example.

	   flags /SFRA
		       If the first set	is not specified, it defaults to none.
		       All of SYN, FIN,	RST and	ACK must be unset.

     icmp-type _type_ code _code_

     icmp6-type	_type_ code _code_
	   This	rule only applies to ICMP or ICMPv6 packets with the specified
	   type	and code.  This	parameter is only valid	for rules that cover
	   protocols ICMP or ICMP6.  The protocol and the ICMP type indicator
	   (icmp-type or icmp6-type) must match.

     allow-opts
	   By default, packets which contain IP	options	are blocked.  When
	   allow-opts is specified for a pass rule, packets that pass the fil-
	   ter based on	that rule (last	matching) do so	even if	they contain
	   IP options.	For packets that match state, the rule that initially
	   created the state is	used.  The implicit pass rule that is used
	   when	a packet does not match	any rules does not allow IP options.

     label _string_
	   Adds	a label	(name) to the rule, which can be used to identify the
	   rule.  For instance,	pfctl -s labels	shows per-rule statistics for
	   rules that have labels.

	   The following macros	can be used in labels:

		 $if	   The interface.
		 $srcaddr  The source IP address.
		 $dstaddr  The destination IP address.
		 $srcport  The source port specification.
		 $dstport  The destination port	specification.
		 $proto	   The protocol	name.
		 $nr	   The rule number.

	   For example:

		 ips = "{ 1.2.3.4, 1.2.3.5 }"
		 pass in proto tcp from	any to $ips \
		       port > 1023 label "$dstaddr:$dstport"

	   expands to

		 pass in inet proto tcp	from any to 1.2.3.4 \
		       port > 1023 label "1.2.3.4:>1023"
		 pass in inet proto tcp	from any to 1.2.3.5 \
		       port > 1023 label "1.2.3.5:>1023"

	   The macro expansion for the label directive occurs only at configu-
	   ration file parse time, not during runtime.

     queue _queue_ | (_queue_, _queue_)
	   Packets matching this rule will be assigned to the specified	queue.
	   If two queues are given, packets which have a tos of	lowdelay and
	   TCP ACKs with no data payload will be assigned to the second	one.
	   See QUEUEING/ALTQ for setup details.

	   For example:

		 pass in proto tcp to port 25 queue mail
		 pass in proto tcp to port 22 queue(ssh_bulk, ssh_prio)

     tag _string_
	   Packets matching this rule will be tagged with the specified
	   string.  The	tag acts as an internal	marker that can	be used	to
	   identify these packets later	on.  This can be used, for example, to
	   provide trust between interfaces and	to determine if	packets	have
	   been	processed by translation rules.	 Tags are "sticky", meaning
	   that	the packet will	be tagged even if the rule is not the last
	   matching rule.  Further matching rules can replace the tag with a
	   new one but will not	remove a previously applied tag.  A packet is
	   only	ever assigned one tag at a time.  pass rules that use the tag
	   keyword must	also use keep state, modulate state or synproxy	state.
	   Packet tagging can be done during nat, rdr, or binat	rules in addi-
	   tion	to filter rules.  Tags take the	same macros as labels (see
	   above).

     tagged _string_
	   Used	with filter rules to specify that packets must already be
	   tagged with the given tag in	order to match the rule.  Inverse tag
	   matching can	also be	done by	specifying the ! operator before the
	   tagged keyword.

ROUTING
     If	a packet matches a rule	with a route option set, the packet filter
     will route	the packet according to	the type of route option.  When	such a
     rule creates state, the route option is also applied to all packets
     matching the same connection.

     fastroute
	   The fastroute option	does a normal route lookup to find the next
	   hop for the packet.

     route-to
	   The route-to	option routes the packet to the	specified interface
	   with	an optional address for	the next hop.  When a route-to rule
	   creates state, only packets that pass in the	same direction as the
	   filter rule specifies will be routed	in this	way.  Packets passing
	   in the opposite direction (replies) are not affected	and are	routed
	   normally.

     reply-to
	   The reply-to	option is similar to route-to, but routes packets that
	   pass	in the opposite	direction (replies) to the specified inter-
	   face.  Opposite direction is	only defined in	the context of a state
	   entry, and route-to is useful only in rules that create state.  It
	   can be used on systems with multiple	external connections to	route
	   all outgoing	packets	of a connection	through	the interface the
	   incoming connection arrived through (symmetric routing enforce-
	   ment).

     dup-to
	   The dup-to option creates a duplicate of the	packet and routes it
	   like	route-to.  The original	packet gets routed as it normally
	   would.

POOL OPTIONS
     For nat and rdr rules, (as	well as	for the	route-to, reply-to and dup-to
     rule options) for which there is a	single redirection address which has a
     subnet mask smaller than 32 for IPv4 or 128 for IPv6 (more	than one IP
     address), a variety of different methods for assigning this address can
     be	used:

     bitmask
	   The bitmask option applies the network portion of the redirection
	   address to the address to be	modified (source with nat, destination
	   with	rdr).

     random
	   The random option selects an	address	at random within the defined
	   block of addresses.

     source-hash
	   The source-hash option uses a hash of the source address to deter-
	   mine	the redirection	address, ensuring that the redirection address
	   is always the same for a given source.  An optional key can be
	   specified after this	keyword	either in hex or as a string; by
	   default pfctl(8) randomly generates a key for source-hash every
	   time	the ruleset is reloaded.

     round-robin
	   The round-robin option loops	through	the redirection	address(es).

	   When	more than one redirection address is specified,	round-robin is
	   the only permitted pool type.

     static-port
	   With	nat rules, the static-port option prevents pf(4) from modify-
	   ing the source port on TCP and UDP packets.

     Additionally, the sticky-address option can be specified to help ensure
     that multiple connections from the	same source are	mapped to the same re-
     direction address.	 This option can be used with the random and
     round-robin pool options.	Note that by default these associations	are
     destroyed as soon as there	are no longer states which refer to them; in
     order to make the mappings	last beyond the	lifetime of the	states,
     increase the global options with set timeout source-track See STATEFUL
     TRACKING OPTIONS for more ways to control the source tracking.

STATEFUL INSPECTION
     pf(4) is a	stateful packet	filter,	which means it can track the state of
     a connection.  Instead of passing all traffic to port 25, for instance,
     it	is possible to pass only the initial packet, and then begin to keep
     state.  Subsequent	traffic	will flow because the filter is	aware of the
     connection.

     If	a packet matches a pass	... keep state rule, the filter	creates	a
     state for this connection and automatically lets pass all subsequent
     packets of	that connection.

     Before any	rules are evaluated, the filter	checks whether the packet
     matches any state.	 If it does, the packet	is passed without evaluation
     of	any rules.

     States are	removed	after the connection is	closed or has timed out.

     This has several advantages.  Comparing a packet to a state involves
     checking its sequence numbers.  If	the sequence numbers are outside the
     narrow windows of expected	values,	the packet is dropped.	This prevents
     spoofing attacks, such as when an attacker	sends packets with a fake
     source address/port but does not know the connection's sequence numbers.

     Also, looking up states is	usually	faster than evaluating rules.  If
     there are 50 rules, all of	them are evaluated sequentially	in O(n).  Even
     with 50000	states,	only 16	comparisons are	needed to match	a state, since
     states are	stored in a binary search tree that allows searches in O(log2
     n).

     For instance:

	   block all
	   pass	out proto tcp from any to any flags S/SA keep state
	   pass	in  proto tcp from any to any port 25 flags S/SA keep state

     This ruleset blocks everything by default.	 Only outgoing connections and
     incoming connections to port 25 are allowed.  The initial packet of each
     connection	has the	SYN flag set, will be passed and creates state.	 All
     further packets of	these connections are passed if	they match a state.

     By	default, packets coming	in and out of any interface can	match a	state,
     but it is also possible to	change that behaviour by assigning states to a
     single interface or a group of interfaces.

     The default policy	is specified by	the state-policy global	option,	but
     this can be adjusted on a per-rule	basis by adding	one of the if-bound,
     group-bound or floating keywords to the keep state	option.	 For example,
     if	a rule is defined as:

	   pass	out on ppp from	any to 10.12/16	keep state (group-bound)

     A state created on	ppp0 would match packets an all	PPP interfaces,	but
     not packets flowing through fxp0 or any other interface.

     Keeping rules floating is the more	flexible option	when the firewall is
     in	a dynamic routing environment.	However, this has some security	impli-
     cations since a state created by one trusted network could	allow poten-
     tially hostile packets coming in from other interfaces.

     Specifying	flags S/SA restricts state creation to the initial SYN packet
     of	the TCP	handshake.  One	can also be less restrictive, and allow	state
     creation from intermediate	(non-SYN) packets.  This will cause pf(4) to
     synchronize to existing connections, for instance if one flushes the
     state table.

     For UDP, which is stateless by nature, keep state will create state as
     well.  UDP	packets	are matched to states using only host addresses	and
     ports.

     ICMP messages fall	into two categories: ICMP error	messages, which	always
     refer to a	TCP or UDP packet, are matched against the referred to connec-
     tion.  If one keeps state on a TCP	connection, and	an ICMP	source quench
     message referring to this TCP connection arrives, it will be matched to
     the right state and get passed.

     For ICMP queries, keep state creates an ICMP state, and pf(4) knows how
     to	match ICMP replies to states.  For example,

	   pass	out inet proto icmp all	icmp-type echoreq keep state

     allows echo requests (such	as those created by ping(8)) out, creates
     state, and	matches	incoming echo replies correctly	to states.

     Note: nat,	binat and rdr rules implicitly create state for	connections.

STATE MODULATION
     Much of the security derived from TCP is attributable to how well the
     initial sequence numbers (ISNs) are chosen.  Some popular stack implemen-
     tations choose very poor ISNs and thus are	normally susceptible to	ISN
     prediction	exploits.  By applying a modulate state	rule to	a TCP connec-
     tion, pf(4) will create a high quality random sequence number for each
     connection	endpoint.

     The modulate state	directive implicitly keeps state on the	rule and is
     only applicable to	TCP connections.

     For instance:

	   block all
	   pass	out proto tcp from any to any modulate state
	   pass	in  proto tcp from any to any port 25 flags S/SA modulate state

     There are two caveats associated with state modulation: A modulate	state
     rule can not be applied to	a pre-existing but unmodulated connection.
     Such an application would desynchronize TCP's strict sequencing between
     the two endpoints.	 Instead, pf(4)	will treat the modulate	state modifier
     as	a keep state modifier and the pre-existing connection will be inferred
     without the protection conferred by modulation.

     The other caveat affects currently	modulated states when the state	table
     is	lost (firewall reboot, flushing	the state table, etc...).  pf(4) will
     not be able to infer a connection again after the state table flushes the
     connection's modulator.  When the state is	lost, the connection may be
     left dangling until the respective	endpoints time out the connection.  It
     is	possible on a fast local network for the endpoints to start an ACK
     storm while trying	to resynchronize after the loss	of the modulator.
     Using a flags S/SA	modifier on modulate state rules between fast networks
     is	suggested to prevent ACK storms.

SYN PROXY
     By	default, pf(4) passes packets that are part of a tcp(4)	handshake
     between the endpoints.  The synproxy state	option can be used to cause
     pf(4) itself to complete the handshake with the active endpoint, perform
     a handshake with the passive endpoint, and	then forward packets between
     the endpoints.

     No	packets	are sent to the	passive	endpoint before	the active endpoint
     has completed the handshake, hence	so-called SYN floods with spoofed
     source addresses will not reach the passive endpoint, as the sender can't
     complete the handshake.

     The proxy is transparent to both endpoints, they each see a single	con-
     nection from/to the other endpoint.  pf(4)	chooses	random initial
     sequence numbers for both handshakes.  Once the handshakes	are completed,
     the sequence number modulators (see previous section) are used to trans-
     late further packets of the connection.  Hence, synproxy state includes
     modulate state and	keep state.

     Rules with	synproxy will not work if pf(4)	operates on a bridge(4).

     Example:

	   pass	in proto tcp from any to any port www flags S/SA synproxy state

STATEFUL TRACKING OPTIONS
     All three of keep state, modulate state and synproxy state	support	the
     following options:

     max _number_
	   Limits the number of	concurrent states the rule may create.	When
	   this	limit is reached, further packets matching the rule that would
	   create state	are dropped, until existing states time	out.
     no-sync
	   Prevent state changes for states created by this rule from appear-
	   ing on the pfsync(4)	interface.
     _timeout_ _seconds_
	   Changes the timeout values used for states created by this rule.

	   When	the source-track keyword is specified, the number of states
	   per source IP is tracked.  The following limits can be set:

	   max-src-nodes
		 Limits	the maximum number of source addresses which can
		 simultaneously	have state table entries.
	   max-src-states
		 Limits	the maximum number of simultaneous state entries that
		 a single source address can create with this rule.
	   For a list of all valid timeout names, see OPTIONS above.

	   Multiple options can	be specified, separated	by commas:

	   pass	in proto tcp from any to any \
		 port www flags	S/SA keep state	\
		 (max 100, source-track	rule, max-src-nodes 75,	\
		 max-src-states	3, tcp.established 60, tcp.closing 5)

OPERATING SYSTEM FINGERPRINTING
     Passive OS	Fingerprinting is a mechanism to inspect nuances of a TCP con-
     nection's initial SYN packet and guess at the host's operating system.
     Unfortunately these nuances are easily spoofed by an attacker so the fin-
     gerprint is not useful in making security decisions.  But the fingerprint
     is	typically accurate enough to make policy decisions upon.

     The fingerprints may be specified by operating system class, by version,
     or	by subtype/patchlevel.	The class of an	operating system is typically
     the vender	or genre and would be OpenBSD for the pf(4) firewall itself.
     The version of the	oldest available OpenBSD release on the	main ftp site
     would be 2.6 and the fingerprint would be written

	   "OpenBSD 2.6"

     The subtype of an operating system	is typically used to describe the
     patchlevel	if that	patch led to changes in	the TCP	stack behavior.	 In
     the case of OpenBSD, the only subtype is for a fingerprint	that was nor-
     malized by	the no-df scrub	option and would be specified as

	   "OpenBSD 3.3	no-df"

     Fingerprints for most popular operating systems are provided by pf.os(5).
     Once pf(4)	is running, a complete list of known operating system finger-
     prints may	be listed by running:

	   # pfctl -so

     Filter rules can enforce policy at	any level of operating system specifi-
     cation assuming a fingerprint is present.	Policy could limit traffic to
     approved operating	systems	or even	ban traffic from hosts that aren't at
     the latest	service	pack.

     The unknown class can also	be used	as the fingerprint which will match
     packets for which no operating system fingerprint is known.

     Examples:

	   pass	 out proto tcp from any	os OpenBSD keep	state
	   block out proto tcp from any	os Doors
	   block out proto tcp from any	os "Doors PT"
	   block out proto tcp from any	os "Doors PT SP3"
	   block out from any os "unknown"
	   pass	on lo0 proto tcp from any os "OpenBSD 3.3 lo0" keep state

     Operating system fingerprinting is	limited	only to	the TCP	SYN packet.
     This means	that it	will not work on other protocols and will not match a
     currently established connection.

     Caveat: operating system fingerprints are occasionally wrong.  There are
     three problems: an	attacker can trivially craft his packets to appear as
     any operating system he chooses; an operating system patch	could change
     the stack behavior	and no fingerprints will match it until	the database
     is	updated; and multiple operating	systems	may have the same fingerprint.

BLOCKING SPOOFED TRAFFIC
     "Spoofing"	is the faking of IP addresses, typically for malicious pur-
     poses.  The antispoof directive expands to	a set of filter	rules which
     will block	all traffic with a source IP from the network(s) directly con-
     nected to the specified interface(s) from entering	the system through any
     other interface.

     For example, the line

	   antispoof for lo0

     expands to

	   block drop in on ! lo0 inet from 127.0.0.1/8	to any
	   block drop in on ! lo0 inet6	from ::1 to any

     For non-loopback interfaces, there	are additional rules to	block incoming
     packets with a source IP address identical	to the interface's IP(s).  For
     example, assuming the interface wi0 had an	IP address of 10.0.0.1 and a
     netmask of	255.255.255.0, the line

	   antispoof for wi0 inet

     expands to

	   block drop in on ! wi0 inet from 10.0.0.0/24	to any
	   block drop in inet from 10.0.0.1 to any

     Caveat: Rules created by the antispoof directive interfere	with packets
     sent over loopback	interfaces to local addresses.	One should pass	these
     explicitly.

FRAGMENT HANDLING
     The size of IP datagrams (packets)	can be significantly larger than the
     maximum transmission unit (MTU) of	the network.  In cases when it is nec-
     essary or more efficient to send such large packets, the large packet
     will be fragmented	into many smaller packets that will each fit onto the
     wire.  Unfortunately for a	firewalling device, only the first logical
     fragment will contain the necessary header	information for	the subproto-
     col that allows pf(4) to filter on	things such as TCP ports or to perform
     NAT.

     Besides the use of	scrub rules as described in TRAFFIC NORMALIZATION
     above, there are three options for	handling fragments in the packet fil-
     ter.

     One alternative is	to filter individual fragments with filter rules.  If
     no	scrub rule applies to a	fragment, it is	passed to the filter.  Filter
     rules with	matching IP header parameters decide whether the fragment is
     passed or blocked,	in the same way	as complete packets are	filtered.
     Without reassembly, fragments can only be filtered	based on IP header
     fields (source/destination	address, protocol), since subprotocol header
     fields are	not available (TCP/UDP port numbers, ICMP code/type).  The
     fragment option can be used to restrict filter rules to apply only	to
     fragments,	but not	complete packets.  Filter rules	without	the fragment
     option still apply	to fragments, if they only specify IP header fields.
     For instance, the rule

	   pass	in proto tcp from any to any port 80

     never applies to a	fragment, even if the fragment is part of a TCP	packet
     with destination port 80, because without reassembly this information is
     not available for each fragment.  This also means that fragments cannot
     create new	or match existing state	table entries, which makes stateful
     filtering and address translation (NAT, redirection) for fragments	impos-
     sible.

     It's also possible	to reassemble only certain fragments by	specifying
     source or destination addresses or	protocols as parameters	in scrub
     rules.

     In	most cases, the	benefits of reassembly outweigh	the additional memory
     cost, and it's recommended	to use scrub rules to reassemble all fragments
     via the fragment reassemble modifier.

     The memory	allocated for fragment caching can be limited using pfctl(8).
     Once this limit is	reached, fragments that	would have to be cached	are
     dropped until other entries time out.  The	timeout	value can also be
     adjusted.

     Currently,	only IPv4 fragments are	supported and IPv6 fragments are
     blocked unconditionally.

ANCHORS	AND NAMED RULESETS
     Besides the main ruleset, pfctl(8)	can load named rulesets	into anchor
     attachment	points.	 An anchor contains a list of named rulesets.  An
     anchor has	a name which specifies where pfctl(8) can be used to attach
     sub-rulesets.  A named ruleset contains filter and	translation rules,
     like the main ruleset.  The main ruleset can reference anchor attachment
     points using the following	kinds of rules:

     nat-anchor	_name_
	   Evaluates the nat rules of all named	rulesets in the	specified
	   anchor.

     rdr-anchor	_name_
	   Evaluates the rdr rules of all named	rulesets in the	specified
	   anchor.

     binat-anchor _name_
	   Evaluates the binat rules of	all named rulesets in the specified
	   anchor.

     anchor _name_
	   Evaluates the filter	rules of all named rulesets in the specified
	   anchor.

     load anchor _name_:_ruleset_ from _file_
	   Loads the rules from	the specified file into	the named ruleset
	   _ruleset_ attached to the anchor _name_.

     When evaluation of	the main ruleset reaches an anchor rule, pf(4) will
     proceed to	evaluate all rules specified in	the named rulesets attached to
     that anchor.

     Matching filter rules in named rulesets with the quick option and match-
     ing translation rules are final and abort the evaluation of both the
     rules in the anchor and the main ruleset.

     Only the main ruleset can contain anchor rules.

     When an anchor contains more than one named ruleset, they are evaluated
     in	the alphabetical order of their	names.

     Rules may contain anchor attachment points	which do not contain any rules
     when the main ruleset is loaded, and later	such named rulesets can	be
     manipulated through pfctl(8) without reloading the	main ruleset.  For
     example,

	   ext_if = "kue0"
	   block on $ext_if all
	   anchor spam
	   pass	out on $ext_if all keep	state
	   pass	in on $ext_if proto tcp	from any \
		 to $ext_if port smtp keep state

     blocks all	packets	on the external	interface by default, then evaluates
     all rulesets in the anchor	named "spam", and finally passes all outgoing
     connections and incoming connections to port 25.

	   # echo "block in quick from 1.2.3.4 to any" | \
		 pfctl -a spam:manual -f -

     loads a single ruleset containing a single	rule into the anchor, which
     blocks all	packets	from a specific	address.

     The named ruleset can also	be populated by	adding a load anchor rule
     after the anchor rule:

	   anchor spam
	   load	anchor spam:manual from	"/etc/pf-spam.conf"

     When pfctl(8) loads pf.conf, it will also load all	the rules from the
     file /etc/pf-spam.conf into the named ruleset.

     Optionally, anchor	rules can specify the parameter's direction, inter-
     face, address family, protocol and	source/destination address/port	using
     the same syntax as	filter rules.  When parameters are used, the anchor
     rule is only evaluated for	matching packets.  This	allows conditional
     evaluation	of named rulesets, like:

	   block on $ext_if all
	   anchor spam proto tcp from any to any port smtp
	   pass	out on $ext_if all keep	state
	   pass	in on $ext_if proto tcp	from any to $ext_if port smtp keep state

     The rules inside anchor spam are only evaluated for tcp packets with des-
     tination port 25.	Hence,

	   # echo "block in quick from 1.2.3.4 to any" | \
		 pfctl -a spam:manual -f -

     will only block connections from 1.2.3.4 to port 25.

TRANSLATION EXAMPLES
     This example maps incoming	requests on port 80 to port 8080, on which a
     daemon is running (because, for example, it is not	run as root, and
     therefore lacks permission	to bind	to port	80).

     # use a macro for the interface name, so it can be	changed	easily
     ext_if = "ne3"

     # map daemon on 8080 to appear to be on 80
     rdr on $ext_if proto tcp from any to any port 80 -> 127.0.0.1 port	8080

     If	the pass modifier is given, packets matching the translation rule are
     passed without inspecting the filter rules:

     rdr pass on $ext_if proto tcp from	any to any port	80 -> 127.0.0.1	\
	   port	8080

     In	the example below, vlan12 is configured	as 192.168.168.1; the machine
     translates	all packets coming from	192.168.168.0/24 to 204.92.77.111 when
     they are going out	any interface except vlan12.  This has the net effect
     of	making traffic from the	192.168.168.0/24 network appear	as though it
     is	the Internet routable address 204.92.77.111 to nodes behind any	inter-
     face on the router	except for the nodes on	vlan12.	 (Thus,	192.168.168.1
     can talk to the 192.168.168.0/24 nodes.)

     nat on ! vlan12 from 192.168.168.0/24 to any -> 204.92.77.111

     In	the example below, the machine sits between a fake internal
     144.19.74.*  network, and a routable external IP of 204.92.77.100.	 The
     no	nat rule excludes protocol AH from being translated.

     # NO NAT
     no	nat on $ext_if proto ah	from 144.19.74.0/24 to any
     nat on $ext_if from 144.19.74.0/24	to any -> 204.92.77.100

     In	the example below, packets bound for one specific server, as well as
     those generated by	the sysadmins are not proxied; all other connections
     are.

     # NO RDR
     no	rdr on $int_if proto { tcp, udp	} from any to $server port 80
     no	rdr on $int_if proto { tcp, udp	} from $sysadmins to any port 80
     rdr on $int_if proto { tcp, udp } from any	to any port 80 -> 127.0.0.1 \
	   port	80

     This longer example uses both a NAT and a redirection.  The external
     interface has the address 157.161.48.183.	On the internal	interface, we
     are running ftp-proxy(8), listening for outbound ftp sessions captured to
     port 8021.

     # NAT
     # Translate outgoing packets' source addresses (any protocol).
     # In this case, any address but the gateway's external address is mapped.
     nat on $ext_if inet from !	($ext_if) to any -> ($ext_if)

     # NAT PROXYING
     # Map outgoing packets' source port to an assigned	proxy port instead of
     # an arbitrary port.
     # In this case, proxy outgoing isakmp with	port 500 on the	gateway.
     nat on $ext_if inet proto udp from	any port = isakmp to any -> ($ext_if) \
	   port	500

     # BINAT
     # Translate outgoing packets' source address (any protocol).
     # Translate incoming packets' destination address to an internal machine
     # (bidirectional).
     binat on $ext_if from 10.1.2.150 to any ->	($ext_if)

     # RDR
     # Translate incoming packets' destination addresses.
     # As an example, redirect a TCP and UDP port to an	internal machine.
     rdr on $ext_if inet proto tcp from	any to ($ext_if) port 8080 \
	   -> 10.1.2.151 port 22
     rdr on $ext_if inet proto udp from	any to ($ext_if) port 8080 \
	   -> 10.1.2.151 port 53

     # RDR
     # Translate outgoing ftp control connections to send them to localhost
     # for proxying with ftp-proxy(8) running on port 8021.
     rdr on $int_if proto tcp from any to any port 21 -> 127.0.0.1 port	8021

     In	this example, a	NAT gateway is set up to translate internal addresses
     using a pool of public addresses (192.0.2.16/28) and to redirect incoming
     web server	connections to a group of web servers on the internal network.

     # NAT LOAD	BALANCE
     # Translate outgoing packets' source addresses using an address pool.
     # A given source address is always	translated to the same pool address by
     # using the source-hash keyword.
     nat on $ext_if inet from any to any -> 192.0.2.16/28 source-hash

     # RDR ROUND ROBIN
     # Translate incoming web server connections to a group of web servers on
     # the internal network.
     rdr on $ext_if proto tcp from any to any port 80 \
	   -> {	10.1.2.155, 10.1.2.160,	10.1.2.161 } round-robin

FILTER EXAMPLES
     # The external interface is kue0
     # (157.161.48.183,	the only routable address)
     # and the private network is 10.0.0.0/8, for which	we are doing NAT.

     # use a macro for the interface name, so it can be	changed	easily
     ext_if = "kue0"

     # normalize all incoming traffic
     scrub in on $ext_if all fragment reassemble

     # block and log everything	by default
     block return log on $ext_if all

     # block anything coming from source we have no back routes	for
     block in from no-route to any

     # block and log outgoing packets that do not have our address as source,
     # they are	either spoofed or something is misconfigured (NAT disabled,
     # for instance), we want to be nice and do	not send out garbage.
     block out log quick on $ext_if from ! 157.161.48.183 to any

     # silently	drop broadcasts	(cable modem noise)
     block in quick on $ext_if from any	to 255.255.255.255

     # block and log incoming packets from reserved address space and invalid
     # addresses, they are either spoofed or misconfigured, we cannot reply to
     # them anyway (hence, no return-rst).
     block in log quick	on $ext_if from	{ 10.0.0.0/8, 172.16.0.0/12, \
	   192.168.0.0/16, 255.255.255.255/32 }	to any

     # ICMP

     # pass out/in certain ICMP	queries	and keep state (ping)
     # state matching is done on host addresses	and ICMP id (not type/code),
     # so replies (like	0/0 for	8/0) will match	queries
     # ICMP error messages (which always refer to a TCP/UDP packet) are
     # handled by the TCP/UDP states
     pass on $ext_if inet proto	icmp all icmp-type 8 code 0 keep state

     # UDP

     # pass out	all UDP	connections and	keep state
     pass out on $ext_if proto udp all keep state

     # pass in certain UDP connections and keep	state (DNS)
     pass in on	$ext_if	proto udp from any to any port domain keep state

     # TCP

     # pass out	all TCP	connections and	modulate state
     pass out on $ext_if proto tcp all modulate	state

     # pass in certain TCP connections and keep	state (SSH, SMTP, DNS, IDENT)
     pass in on	$ext_if	proto tcp from any to any port { ssh, smtp, domain, \
	   auth	} flags	S/SA keep state

     # pass in data mode connections for ftp-proxy running on this host.
     # (see ftp-proxy(8) for details)
     pass in on	$ext_if	proto tcp from any to 157.161.48.183 port >= 49152 \
	   flags S/SA keep state

     # Do not allow Windows 9x SMTP connections	since they are typically
     # a viral worm. Alternately we could limit	these OSes to 1	connection each.
     block in on $ext_if proto tcp from	any os {"Windows 95", "Windows 98"} \
	   to any port smtp

     # Packet Tagging

     # three interfaces: $int_if, $ext_if, and $wifi_if	(wireless). NAT	is
     # being done on $ext_if for all outgoing packets. tag packets in on
     # $int_if and pass	those tagged packets out on $ext_if.  all other
     # outgoing	packets	(i.e., packets from the	wireless network) are only
     # permitted to access port	80.

     pass in on	$int_if	from any to any	tag INTNET keep	state
     pass in on	$wifi_if from any to any keep state

     block out on $ext_if from any to any
     pass out quick on $ext_if tagged INTNET keep state
     pass out on $ext_if from any to any port 80 keep state

     # tag incoming packets as they are	redirected to spamd(8).	use the	tag
     # to pass those packets through the packet	filter.

     rdr on $ext_if inet proto tcp from	<spammers> to port smtp	\
	     tag SPAMD -> 127.0.0.1 port spamd

     block in on $ext_if
     pass in on	$ext_if	inet proto tcp tagged SPAMD keep state

GRAMMAR
     Syntax for	pf.conf	in BNF:

     line	    = (	option | pf-rule | nat-rule | binat-rule | rdr-rule |
		      antispoof-rule | altq-rule | queue-rule |	anchor-rule |
		      trans-anchors | load-anchors | table-rule	)

     option	    = "set" ( [	"timeout" ( timeout | "{" timeout-list "}" ) ] |
		      [	"optimization" [ "default" | "normal" |
		      "high-latency" | "satellite" |
		      "aggressive" | "conservative" ] ]
		      [	"limit"	( limit-item | "{" limit-list "}" ) ] |
		      [	"loginterface" ( interface-name	| "none" ) ] |
		      [	"block-policy" ( "drop"	| "return" ) ] |
		      [	"state-policy" ( "if-bound" | "group-bound" |
		      "floating" ) ]
		      [	"require-order"	( "yes"	| "no" ) ]
		      [	"fingerprints" filename	] |
		      [	"debug"	( "none" | "urgent" | "misc" | "loud" )	] )

     pf-rule	    = action [ ( "in" |	"out" )	]
		      [	"log" |	"log-all" ] [ "quick" ]
		      [	"on" ifspec ] [	route ]	[ af ] [ protospec ]
		      hosts [ filteropt-list ]

     filteropt-list = filteropt-list filteropt | filteropt
     filteropt	    = user | group | flags | icmp-type | icmp6-type | tos |
		      (	"keep" | "modulate" | "synproxy" ) "state"
		      [	"(" state-opts ")" ] |
		      "fragment" | "no-df" | "min-ttl" number |
		      "max-mss"	number | "random-id" | "reassemble tcp"	|
		      fragmentation | "allow-opts" |
		      "label" string | "tag" string | [	! ] "tagged" string
		      "queue" (	string | "(" string [ [	"," ] string ] ")" )

     nat-rule	    = [	"no" ] "nat" [ "pass" ]	[ "on" ifspec ]	[ af ]
		      [	protospec ] hosts [ "tag" string ]
		      [	"->" ( redirhost | "{" redirhost-list "}" )
		      [	portspec ] [ pooltype ]	[ "static-port"	] ]

     binat-rule	    = [	"no" ] "binat" [ "pass"	] [ "on" interface-name	]
		      [	af ] [ "proto" ( proto-name | proto-number ) ]
		      "from" address [ "/" mask-bits ] "to" ipspec
		      [	"tag" string ]
		      [	"->" address [ "/" mask-bits ] ]

     rdr-rule	    = [	"no" ] "rdr" [ "pass" ]	[ "on" ifspec ]	[ af ]
		      [	protospec ] hosts [ "tag" string ]
		      [	"->" ( redirhost | "{" redirhost-list "}" )
		      [	portspec ] [ pooltype ]	]

     antispoof-rule = "antispoof" [ "log" ] [ "quick" ]
		      "for" ( interface-name | "{" interface-list "}" )
		      [	af ] [ "label" string ]

     table-rule	    = "table" "<" string ">" [ tableopts-list ]
     tableopts-list = tableopts-list tableopts | tableopts
     tableopts	    = "persist"	| "const" | "file" string |
		      "{" [ tableaddr-list ] "}"
     tableaddr-list = tableaddr-list [ "," ] tableaddr-spec | tableaddr-spec
     tableaddr-spec = [	"!" ] tableaddr	[ "/" mask-bits	]
     tableaddr	    = hostname | ipv4-dotted-quad | ipv6-coloned-hex |
		      interface-name | "self"

     altq-rule	    = "altq on"	interface-name queueopts-list
		      "queue" subqueue
     queue-rule	    = "queue" string [ "on" interface-name ] queueopts-list
		      subqueue

     anchor-rule    = "anchor" string [	( "in" | "out" ) ] [ "on" ifspec ]
		      [	af ] [ "proto" ] [ protospec ] [ hosts ]

     trans-anchors  = (	"nat-anchor" | "rdr-anchor" | "binat-anchor" ) string
		      [	"on" ifspec ] [	af ] [ "proto" ] [ protospec ] [ hosts ]

     load-anchor    = "load anchor" anchorname:rulesetname "from" filename

     queueopts-list = queueopts-list queueopts | queueopts
     queueopts	    = [	"bandwidth" bandwidth-spec ] |
		      [	"qlimit" number	] | [ "tbrsize"	number ] |
		      [	"priority" number ] | [	schedulers ]
     schedulers	    = (	cbq-def	| priq-def | hfsc-def )
     bandwidth-spec = "number" ( "b" | "Kb" | "Mb" | "Gb" | "%"	)

     action	    = "pass" | "block" [ return	] | "scrub"
     return	    = "drop" | "return"	| "return-rst" [ "( ttl" number	")" ] |
		      "return-icmp" [ "(" icmpcode [","	icmp6code ] ")"	] |
		      "return-icmp6" [ "(" icmp6code ")" ]
     icmpcode	    = (	icmp-code-name | icmp-code-number )
     icmp6code	    = (	icmp6-code-name	| icmp6-code-number )

     ifspec	    = (	[ "!" ]	interface-name ) | "{" interface-list "}"
     interface-list = [	"!" ] interface-name [ [ "," ] interface-list ]
     route	    = "fastroute" |
		      (	"route-to" | "reply-to"	| "dup-to" )
		      (	routehost | "{"	routehost-list "}" )
		      [	pooltype ]
     af		    = "inet" | "inet6"

     protospec	    = "proto" (	proto-name | proto-number |
		      "{" proto-list "}" )
     proto-list	    = (	proto-name | proto-number ) [ [	"," ] proto-list ]

     hosts	    = "all" |
		      "from" ( "any" | "no-route" | "self" | host |
		      "{" host-list "}"	) [ port ] [ os	]
		      "to"   ( "any" | "no-route" | "self" | host |
		      "{" host-list "}"	) [ port ]

     ipspec	    = "any" | host | "{" host-list "}"
     host	    = [	"!" ] (	address	[ "/" mask-bits	] | "<"	string ">" )
     redirhost	    = address [	"/" mask-bits ]
     routehost	    = (	interface-name [ address [ "/" mask-bits ] ] )
     address	    = (	interface-name | "(" interface-name ")"	| hostname |
		      ipv4-dotted-quad | ipv6-coloned-hex )
     host-list	    = host [ [ "," ] host-list ]
     redirhost-list = redirhost	[ [ ","	] redirhost-list ]
     routehost-list = routehost	[ [ ","	] routehost-list ]

     port	    = "port" ( unary-op	| binary-op | "{" op-list "}" )
     portspec	    = "port" ( number |	name ) [ ":" ( "*" | number | name ) ]
     os		    = "os"  ( os-name |	"{" os-list "}"	)
     user	    = "user" ( unary-op	| binary-op | "{" op-list "}" )
     group	    = "group" (	unary-op | binary-op | "{" op-list "}" )

     unary-op	    = [	"=" | "!=" | "<" | "<="	| ">" |	">=" ]
		      (	name | number )
     binary-op	    = number ( "<>" | "><" | ":" ) number
     op-list	    = (	unary-op | binary-op ) [ [ "," ] op-list ]

     os-name	    = operating-system-name
     os-list	    = os-name [	[ "," ]	os-list	]

     flags	    = "flags" [	flag-set ] "/" flag-set
     flag-set	    = [	"F" ] [	"S" ] [	"R" ] [	"P" ] [	"A" ] [	"U" ] [	"E" ]
		      [	"W" ]

     icmp-type	    = "icmp-type" ( icmp-type-code | "{" icmp-list "}" )
     icmp6-type	    = "icmp6-type" ( icmp-type-code | "{" icmp-list "}"	)
     icmp-type-code = (	icmp-type-name | icmp-type-number )
		      [	"code" ( icmp-code-name	| icmp-code-number ) ]
     icmp-list	    = icmp-type-code [ [ "," ] icmp-list ]

     tos	    = "tos" ( "lowdelay" | "throughput"	| "reliability"	|
		      [	"0x" ] number )

     state-opts	    = state-opt	[ [ ","	] state-opts ]
     state-opt	    = (	"max" number | "no-sync" | timeout |
		      "source-track" [ ( "rule"	| "global" ) ] |
		      "max-src-nodes" number | "max-src-states"	number |
		      "if-bound" | "group-bound" | "floating" )

     fragmentation  = [	"fragment reassemble" |	"fragment crop"	|
		      "fragment	drop-ovl" ]

     timeout-list   = timeout [	[ "," ]	timeout-list ]
     timeout	    = (	"tcp.first" | "tcp.opening" | "tcp.established"	|
		      "tcp.closing" | "tcp.finwait" | "tcp.closed" |
		      "udp.first" | "udp.single" | "udp.multiple" |
		      "icmp.first" | "icmp.error" |
		      "other.first" | "other.single" | "other.multiple"	|
		      "frag" | "interval" | "src.track"	|
		      "adaptive.start" | "adaptive.end"	) number

     limit-list	    = limit-item [ [ "," ] limit-list ]
     limit-item	    = (	"states" | "frags" | "src-nodes" ) number

     pooltype	    = (	"bitmask" | "random" |
		      "source-hash" [ (	hex-key	| string-key ) ] |
		      "round-robin" ) [	sticky-address ]

     subqueue	    = string | "{" queue-list "}"
     queue-list	    = string [ [ "," ] string ]
     cbq-def	    = "cbq" [ "(" cbq-opt [ [ "," ] cbq-opt ] ")" ]
     priq-def	    = "priq" [ "(" priq-opt [ [	"," ] priq-opt ] ")" ]
     hfsc-def	    = "hfsc" [ "(" hfsc-opt [ [	"," ] hfsc-opt ] ")" ]
     cbq-opt	    = (	"default" | "borrow" | "red" | "ecn" | "rio" )
     priq-opt	    = (	"default" | "red" | "ecn" | "rio" )
     hfsc-opt	    = (	"default" | "red" | "ecn" | "rio" |
		      linkshare-sc | realtime-sc | upperlimit-sc )
     linkshare-sc   = "linkshare" sc-spec
     realtime-sc    = "realtime" sc-spec
     upperlimit-sc  = "upperlimit" sc-spec
     sc-spec	    = (	bandwidth-spec |
		      "(" bandwidth-spec number	bandwidth-spec ")" )

FILES
     /etc/hosts		     Host name database.
     /etc/pf.conf	     Default location of the ruleset file.
     /etc/pf.os		     Default location of OS fingerprints.
     /etc/protocols	     Protocol name database.
     /etc/services	     Service name database.
     /usr/share/examples/pf  Example rulesets.

BUGS
     Due to a lock order reversal (LOR)	with the socket	layer, the use of the
     group and user filter parameter in	conjuction with	a Giant-free netstack
     can result	in a deadlock.	If you have to use group or user you must set
     debug.mpsafenet to	``0'' from the loader(8), for the moment.  This	work-
     around will still produce the LOR,	but Giant will protect from the	dead-
     lock.

SEE ALSO
     icmp(4), icmp6(4),	ip(4), ip6(4), pf(4), pfsync(4), tcp(4), udp(4),
     hosts(5), pf.os(5), protocols(5), services(5), ftp-proxy(8), pfctl(8),
     pflogd(8)

HISTORY
     The pf.conf file format first appeared in OpenBSD 3.0.

FreeBSD	9.3			October	3, 2004			   FreeBSD 9.3

NAME | DESCRIPTION | STATEMENT ORDER | MACROS | TABLES | OPTIONS | TRAFFIC NORMALIZATION | QUEUEING/ALTQ | TRANSLATION | PACKET FILTERING | PARAMETERS | ROUTING | POOL OPTIONS | STATEFUL INSPECTION | STATE MODULATION | SYN PROXY | STATEFUL TRACKING OPTIONS | OPERATING SYSTEM FINGERPRINTING | BLOCKING SPOOFED TRAFFIC | FRAGMENT HANDLING | ANCHORS AND NAMED RULESETS | TRANSLATION EXAMPLES | FILTER EXAMPLES | GRAMMAR | FILES | BUGS | SEE ALSO | HISTORY

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