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Work on replacing AT&T code began and, after 18 months, much of the AT&T code was replaced.However, six files containing AT&T code remained in the kernel.The BSD developers decided to release the "Networking Release 2" (Net-2) without those six files. In 1992, several months after the release of Net-2, William Jolitz and Lynne Jolitz wrote replacements for those six missing files, ported BSD to the Intel 80386-based microprocessors, and called their new operating system 386BSD. The development flow of 386BSD was slow and after a period of neglect, a group of 386BSD users decided to branch out on their own and create Free BSD so that they could keep the operating system up to date.On 19 June 1993, the name Free BSD was chosen for the project.As of Free BSD 5.4, support for the Common Address Redundancy Protocol (CARP) was imported from the Open BSD project.CARP allows multiple nodes to share a set of IP addresses.the project delivers kernel, device drivers, userland utilities and documentation, as opposed to Linux delivering a kernel and drivers only and relying on third-parties for system software; and Free BSD source code is generally released under a permissive BSD license as opposed to the copyleft GPL used by Linux.
Although for legal reasons Free BSD cannot use the Unix trademark, it is a direct descendant of BSD, which was historically also called "BSD Unix" or "Berkeley Unix".
However, the Free BSD project is still developing and improving its ZFS implementation via the Open ZFS project.
These security enhancements were developed by the Trusted BSD project.
Free BSD provides two frameworks for data encryption: GBDE and Geli. GBDE was written by Poul-Henning Kamp and is distributed under the two-clause BSD license.
Geli is an alternative to GBDE that was written by Pawel Jakub Dawidek and first appeared in Free BSD 6.0.
From 7.0 onward, Free BSD supports the ZFS filesystem.