Did you select the netcfg-profile, e.g. with net-profile.service?Does it work if you enable it manually ('netcfg bonding')?
@jancici, according to http://www.archlinux.org/news/netcfg-28 … atibility//etc/rc.conf has been deprecated, but I still use it in rc.conf without any issues If you like to configure netcfg, I think first thing you need to do is install it "pacman -S netcfg"then see /etc/conf.d/netcfg file.
I have never used netcfg, so take this with a large grain of salt, but wouldn't that go in the profile(s)?On a different note, though, netcfg is definitely supposed to bring up the interface itself - that's what PRE_UP and POST_UP are in reference to. If is not doing that there is something wrong - have you tried to solve the underlying problem yet?
I had a similar problem over at https://bbs.archlinux.org/viewtopic.php?id=152612I was using netcfg. I made sure I had done a systemctl enable netcfg and systemctl start netcfg. Then did a ifconfig to see what really happened. Turns out systemd had renamed my interfaces which messed up my firewall a little.So maybe poke around more in how systemd actually did set up your network.
Hi,I read the sources of netcfg, and there’s something I didn’t get. Why wpa_supplicant is always used even to join wep network? Isn’t it confusing?EDIT: here’s a line to prove my sayinghttps://projects.archlinux.org/netcfg.g … reless#n19
I've disabled dhcpcd but have a similar problem with netcfg - once in a while it doesn't load my profile and I have to manually do a 'sudo netcfg myprofile'. Not sure why that is, and am guessing that it's got something to do with timing issues when booting up.
For my laptop, I wanted a way to get netcfg to try profiles in a given order and stop when one worked. This functionality didn't seem to be there - it was either define one profile to start, or have multiple profiles started.So, I wrote a script - netcfg-managerIt runs through a list of netcfg profiles (defined in /etc/netcfg-manager) and attempts to start each one in turn. It the