[lxc-users] lxcbr0 Always

Stéphane Graber stgraber at ubuntu.com
Fri Oct 2 20:09:42 UTC 2015

Sounds like you should be configuring /etc/default/lxc-net

On Fri, Oct 02, 2015 at 03:03:35PM -0400, Nicholas J Ingrassellino wrote:
> I have a fresh install of Ubuntu 14.04.3. On it (from the
> /ubuntu-lxc/stable/ PPA) I have installed LXC. In my
> //etc/network/interfaces/ I have setup:
>    /auto lo/
>    /iface lo inet loopback/
>    /auto em1/
>    /iface em1 inet manual/
>    /auto lxcbr0/
>    /iface lxcbr0 inet static/
>    /    address
>    /    netmask
>    /    gateway
>    /    dns-nameservers
>    /    bridge_ports em1/
> /lxcbr0/ shows up in /ifconfig/ however it always has the IP of /
> This happens despite the fact I have configured a static IP (above).
> Not sure where to turn from here. I am following my own tutorial
> <http://blog.lifebloodnetworks.com/?p=2118> which I have used many times in
> the past to setup an LXC host. Why it does not work this time I have no
> idea...
> Nicholas J Ingrassellino <mailto:nick at lifebloodnetworks.com>
> LifebloodNetworks.com <http://www.lifebloodnetworks.com/>
> The idea that I can be presented with a problem, set out to logically solve
> it with the tools at hand, and wind up with a program that could not be
> legally used because someone else followed the same logical steps some years
> ago and filed for a patent on it is horrifying.
> ‐ John Carmack, software patents
> I don't want to be human. I want to see gamma rays, I want to hear X-rays,
> and I want to smell dark matter. Do you see the absurdity of what I am? I
> can't even express these things properly, because I have to— I have to
> conceptualize complex ideas in this stupid, limiting spoken language, but I
> know I want to reach out with something other than these prehensile paws,
> and feel the solar wind of a supernova flowing over me. I'm a machine, and I
> can know much more. I could experience so much more, but I'm trapped in this
> absurd body.
> ‐ John Cavil, Battlestar Galactica
> Here's to the crazy ones. The misfits. The rebels. The troublemakers. The
> round pegs in the square holes. The ones who see things differently. They're
> not fond of rules. And they have no respect for the status quo. You can
> quote them, disagree with them, glorify, or vilify them. About the only
> thing you can't do is ignore them. Because they change things. They invent.
> They imagine. They heal. They explore. They create. They inspire. They push
> the human race forward. Maybe they have to be crazy. How else can you stare
> at an empty canvas and see a work of art? Or sit in silence and hear a song
> that's never been written? Or gaze at a red planet and see a laboratory on
> wheels? While some see them as the crazy ones, I see genius. Because the
> people who are crazy enough to think they can change the world, are the ones
> who do.
> ‐ Steve Jobs

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Stéphane Graber
Ubuntu developer
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