Error  cannot open tun/tap dev /dev/net/tun  no such file or directory (errno=2)

Error cannot open tun/tap dev /dev/net/tun no such file or directory (errno=2)

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Wednesday, September 5th, 2018 17:12:37 openvpn(xx)[7311]: daemon.warn NOTE: The subnet address 192.168.0.x or 192.168.1.x is used by your local LAN. If you connect to the VPN server from a public location, such as an internet cafe, be aware that this could cause routing conflicts.
It appears that neither insmod nor modprobe can locate the directory containing the modules, and no module is loaded at all. To begin, make sure that “/lib/modules/4.14.63/tun.ko” exists and that all of the directories in that path have the proper permissions. You will also see what happens if you run “insmod /lib/modules/4.14.63/tun.ko”.

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Second, instead of using RUN, use CMD to add default execution for running containers. The key difference is that RUN is used during the construct process to execute all of the steps required to create an image, while CMD is used after the container has started. The default entry point for Docker is /bin/bash -c, but there is no default command. The CMD command sends whatever you type to that entry point. Why am I making this statement? Since you want to start openvpn after the container has started, not before.

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Tuesday, May 15th, 09:54:57 the year 2013 Due to a fatal mistake, I’m exiting. Bridge-utils is installed for some purpose, and OpenVPN would usually build the interface if it does not exist. But here’s what I came up with: openvpn —mktun —dev tap0 Is it because I’m not using systemd (don’t ask… I want to, but for a variety of reasons I can’t)? Also attempted: # tun modprobe
With OpenVPN 2.3.1, I had the same problem. AFAIK, but I had to reboot because of a kernel update with pacman -Syu, and the error was gone, but I’m using systemd, so I’m not sure if this is connected to your non-systemd setup issue.
I had the same issue with OpenVPN 2.3.1, demaio wrote. AFAIK, but I had to reboot because of a kernel update with pacman -Syu, and the error was gone, but I’m using systemd, so I’m not sure if this is connected to your non-systemd setup issue. Yes, restarting the computer solved the issue. Another technician modified the kernel, and all that was needed was a reboot. Modinfo tun tells me everything I need to know to be happy and safe, and openvpn works fine.

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There are several concerns about this error, and while there is a suggested manual fix that works, there is no long-term solution. How can I find a long-term solution to this? On a Debian Wheezy node, I’m having trouble connecting to an OpenVPN server using the OpenVPN client.
udev is a system component that creates and maintains device nodes in the /dev folder based on loaded kernel modules and attached hardware. By loading the tun kernel module at boot time, I believe the system will build the /dev/net/tun device node on any startup.
EDIT: I’m a little behind the times. I discovered that udev manages permissions, ownerships, and symlinks for already existing client nodes after launching a Debian Wheezy image from the Vagrant Cloud website. The kernel actually creates device nodes, which are then exposed to userspace through the devtmpfs pseudo-filesystem.
At initramfs time, the devtmpfs filesystem is installed. When grub extracts initramfs to memory, the file /usr/share/initramfs-tools/init executes code that mounts a devtmpfs filesystem into /dev, dropping back to a regular tmpfs filesystem if it fails.

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