Open up a terminal,
then type your
pkg_add -r ntp
Find out where the ntp.conf file is by typing
whereis ntp.conf. Usually it is in /etc
In the sample ntp.conf file, edit out the # in front of the
Save the file by hitting
Control X and Enter.
That should do it if ntp is not already set up.
For instructions in Dutch, go to a Dutch search engine page and type in
That should get you instructions in Dutch.
# Sample /etc/ntp.conf: Configuration file for ntpd.
# Undisciplined Local Clock. This is a fake driver intended for backup
# and when no outside source of synchronized time
is available. The
# default stratum is usually 3, but in this case we elect to use stratum
# 0. Since the server line does not have the prefer keyword, this driver
# is never used for synchronization, unless no other other
# synchronization source is available. In case the local host is
# controlled by some external source, such as an external oscillator or
# another protocol, the prefer keyword would cause the local host to
# disregard all other synchronization sources, unless the kernel
# modifications are in use and declare an unsynchronized condition.
server 127.127.1.0 # local clock
fudge 127.127.1.0 stratum 10
# Drift file. Put this in a directory which the daemon can write to.
# No symbolic links allowed, either, since the daemon updates the file
# by creating a temporary in the same directory and then rename()'ing
# it to the file.
multicastclient # listen on default 220.127.116.11
# Keys file. If you want to diddle your server at run time
, make a
# keys file (mode 600 for sure) and define the key number to be
# used for making requests.
# PLEASE DO NOT USE THE DEFAULT VALUES HERE. Pick your own, or remote
# systems might be able to reset your clock at will.
# Don't serve time
or stats to anyone else by default (more secure)