ros config, you can configure specific interfaces. Wildcard globbing is supported so
eth* will match
eth2. The available options you can configure are
$ sudo ros config set rancher.network.interfaces.eth1.address 184.108.40.206/24 $ sudo ros config set rancher.network.interfaces.eth1.gateway 220.127.116.11 $ sudo ros config set rancher.network.interfaces.eth1.mtu 1500 $ sudo ros config set rancher.network.interfaces.eth1.dhcp false
If you wanted to configure the interfaces through the cloud config file, you’ll need to place interface configurations within the
#cloud-config rancher: network: interfaces: eth1: address: 18.104.22.168/24 gateway: 22.214.171.124 mtu: 1500 dhcp: false
addressitem should be the CIDR format.
If you want to configure one of multiple network interfaces, you can specify the MAC address of the interface you want to configure.
ros config, you can specify the MAC address of the NIC you want to configure as follows:
$ sudo ros config set rancher.network.interfaces.”mac=ea:34:71:66:90:12:01”.dhcp true
Alternatively, you can place the MAC address selection in your cloud config file as follows:
#cloud-config rancher: network: interfaces: "mac=ea:34:71:66:90:12:01": dhcp: true
You can aggregate several network links into one virtual link for redundancy and increased throughput. For example:
#cloud-config rancher: network: interfaces: bond0: addresses: - 192.168.101.33/31 - 10.88.23.129/31 gateway: 192.168.101.32 bond_opts: downdelay: "200" lacp_rate: "1" miimon: "100" mode: "4" updelay: "200" xmit_hash_policy: layer3+4 post_up: - ip route add 10.0.0.0/8 via 10.88.23.128 mac=0c:c4:d7:b2:14:d2: bond: bond0 mac=0c:c4:d7:b2:14:d3: bond: bond0
In this example two physical NICs (with MACs
0c:c4:d7:b2:14:d3) are aggregated into a virtual one
During the bootup process, RancherOS runs cloud-init. It automatically detects the data sources of cloud-init, but sometimes a data source requires a network connection. By default, in cloud-init, we open
rancher.network.interfaces.eth*.dhcp=true, which may affect the bonding NIC. If you do not require the network connection for your data-source, use
rancher.network.interfaces.eth*.dhcp=false in the kernel cmdline to disable DHCP for all NICs.
In this example, you can create an interface
eth0.100 which is tied to VLAN 100 and an interface
foobar that will be tied to VLAN 200.
#cloud-config rancher: network: interfaces: eth0: vlans: 100,200:foobar
In this example, you can create a bridge interface.
#cloud-config rancher: network: interfaces: br0: bridge: true dhcp: true eth0: bridge: br0
Run custom network configuration commands
Available as of v1.1
You can configure
post network configuration commands to run in the
network service container by adding
post_cmds array keys to
post_up keys for specific
#cloud-config write_files: - container: network path: /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh permissions: "0755" owner: root:root content: | #!/bin/bash set -ex echo $@ >> /var/log/net.log # the last line of the file needs to be a blank line or a comment rancher: network: dns: nameservers: - 126.96.36.199 - 188.8.131.52 pre_cmds: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh pre_cmds post_cmds: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh post_cmds interfaces: lo: pre_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh pre_up lo post_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh post_up lo eth0: pre_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh pre_up eth0 post_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh post_up eth0 eth1: dhcp: true pre_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh pre_up eth1 post_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh post_up eth1 eth2: address: 192.168.3.13/16 mtu: 1450 pre_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh pre_up eth2 post_up: - /var/lib/iptables/rules.sh post_up eth2
Available as of v1.5
In order to enable WiFi access, update the
cloud-config with the WiFi network information. You can use
Example of a wireless adapter using DHCP
#cloud-config rancher: network: interfaces: wlan0: wifi_network: network1 wifi_networks: network1: ssid: "Your wifi ssid" psk: "Your wifi password" scan_ssid: 1
Example of a wireless adapter using STATIC
rancher: network: dns: nameservers: - 184.108.40.206 - 220.127.116.11 interfaces: wlan0: wifi_network: network1 wifi_networks: network1: ssid: "Your wifi ssid" psk: "Your wifi password" scan_ssid: 1 address: 192.168.1.78/24 gateway: 192.168.1.1
Example using two wireless adapters with DHCP
rancher: network: interfaces: wlan0: wifi_network: network1 wlan1: wifi_network: network2 wifi_networks: network1: ssid: "Your wifi ssid" psk: "Your wifi password" scan_ssid: 1 network2: ssid: "Your wifi ssid" psk: "Your wifi password" scan_ssid: 1
When adding in WiFi access, you do not need a system reboot, you only need to restart the
network service in System Docker.
$ sudo system-docker restart network
Note: For Intel wireless adapters, there are some built-in firmware and modules, which prevents requiring to install any new modules or firmware. For other adapters, you may need to install additional os kernel-extras.
Available as of v1.5
In order to support 4G-LTE, 4G-LTE module will need to be connected to the motherboard and to get a good signal, an external atenna will need to be added. You can assemble such a device, which supports USB interface and SIM cards slot:
In order to use RancherOS, you will need to use the ISO built for 4G-LTE support. This ISO has a built-in
modem-manager service and is available with each release.
After booting the ISO, there will be a 4G NIC, such as
wwan0. Use the following
cloud-config to set the APN parameter.
rancher: network: modem_networks: wwan0: apn: xxx
After any configuration changes, restart the
modem-manager service to apply these changes.
$ sudo system-docker restart modem-manager
Note: Currently, RancherOS has some built-in rules in
udevrules to allow RancherOS to recognize specific 4G devices, but there are additional vendors that may be missing. If you need to add these in, please file an issue.