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Update: The NTP Pool project tries to make a semi-intelligent guess as to what time server it should return to you.
But you should usually specify the country you want the servers to be from by using the country code in the hostnames.
For India it would be: Your system is not getting NTP responses back from the server you have listed, that's what the "INIT" means under the "refid" column: it is still in the INITialization state—sending out packets to get an INITial reading of the time.
Ping may work, but it could be that a firewall is blocking NTP (123/udp) packets between your machine and the one you're trying to reach.
Thus: According to the web site https://groups.google.com/forum/m/?
I have just built an FC3 samba server using the K12LTSP iso's and am getting the following messages on the log.
- It wont do it in one go because that could cause timestamping issues on the system.
I compiled ntp for arm My NTP client is not updating the time from any of the server I referred to the post "Why is ntpd not updating the time on my server? Here is the output of ntpq -pn [Tue May 15 [email protected]:bin]$./ntpq -pn remote refid st t when poll reach delay offset jitter ============================================================================== 1.121 . 16 u - 16 0 0.000 0.000 0.000 [Tue May 15 [email protected]:bin]$tail -f 15 May ntpd: proto: precision = 1000.000 usec 15 May ntpd: ntp_io: estimated max descriptors: 1024, initial socket boundary: 15 May ntpd: Listen and drop on 0 v4wildcard 0.0.0.0 UDP 123 15 May ntpd: Listen normally on 1 lo 127.0.0.1 UDP 123 15 May ntpd: Listen normally on 2 eth1 1.72 UDP 123 15 May ntpd: peers refreshed 15 May ntpd: Listening on routing socket on fd #19 for interface updates [Fri May 18 [email protected]:~]$ping org PING org (2.36): 56 data bytes 64 bytes from 2.36: seq=0 ttl=53 time=40.000 ms 64 bytes from 2.36: seq=1 ttl=53 time=39.000 ms 64 bytes from 2.36: seq=2 ttl=53 time=39.000 ms 64 bytes from 2.36: seq=3 ttl=53 time=39.000 ms Also, you should never use IPs in the configuration file unless your system doesn't support DNS resolution by some crazy twist of requirements.
Jan 21 admin ntpd: can't open /etc/ntp/drift.
TEMP: Permission denied Jan 21 admin kernel: audit(1106290514.375:0): avc: denied for pid=9988 exe=/usr/sbin/ntpd name=ntp dev=hda3 ino=3392705 scontext=root:system_r:ntpd_t tcontext=system_u:object_r:etc_t tclass=dir With SELinux enabled, the drift file could not be created.
Example: Content of the file: 5 Machine was powered down 1 day (86400 s) 5 ppm of 86400 is 0.432 = The local clock is 0.432 s "in the future" The points are: - ntpd can now apply a first approximate correction to the local time (-0.432 s) immediately after starting - ntpd knows immediately, how wrong the local clock is (in this example: 5 ppm) (I am not allowed to comment on the comment of Sirex so I added a new comment) you should have a value in the drift file.
Its location will be in your /etc/e.g: "driftfile /var/lib/ntp/drift" this file is used to log how far your clock is from what it should be, and slowly ntp should lower this value as time progresses.
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In permissive mode, the drift file is properly created and updated.