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(itstool) path: row/entry
<literal>exrootfs</literal>
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A <literal>Mountpoint</literal> is needed if the partition will contain a file system. If only a single <acronym>UFS</acronym> partition will be created, the mountpoint should be <filename>/</filename>.
The <literal>Label</literal> is a name by which the partition will be known. Drive names or numbers can change if the drive is connected to a different controller or port, but the partition label does not change. Referring to labels instead of drive names and partition numbers in files like <filename>/etc/fstab</filename> makes the system more tolerant to hardware changes. <acronym>GPT</acronym> labels appear in <filename>/dev/gpt/</filename> when a disk is attached. Other partitioning schemes have different label capabilities and their labels appear in different directories in <filename>/dev/</filename>.
Use a unique label on every partition to avoid conflicts from identical labels. A few letters from the computer's name, use, or location can be added to the label. For instance, use <literal>labroot</literal> or <literal>rootfslab</literal> for the <acronym>UFS</acronym> root partition on the computer named <literal>lab</literal>.
Creating Traditional Split File System Partitions
For a traditional partition layout where the <filename>/</filename>, <filename>/var</filename>, <filename>/tmp</filename>, and <filename>/usr</filename> directories are separate file systems on their own partitions, create a <acronym>GPT</acronym> partitioning scheme, then create the partitions as shown. Partition sizes shown are typical for a 20G target disk. If more space is available on the target disk, larger swap or <filename>/var</filename> partitions may be useful. Labels shown here are prefixed with <literal>ex</literal> for <quote>example</quote>, but readers should use other unique label values as described above.
By default, FreeBSD's <filename>gptboot</filename> expects the first <acronym>UFS</acronym> partition to be the <filename>/</filename> partition.
Partition Type
Size
Mountpoint
Label
<literal>freebsd-boot</literal>
<literal>512K</literal>
<literal>freebsd-ufs</literal>
<literal>2G</literal>
<filename>/</filename>
<literal>exrootfs</literal>
<literal>freebsd-swap</literal>
<literal>4G</literal>
<literal>exswap</literal>
<filename>/var</filename>
<literal>exvarfs</literal>
<literal>1G</literal>
<filename>/tmp</filename>
<literal>extmpfs</literal>
accept the default (remainder of the disk)
<filename>/usr</filename>
<literal>exusrfs</literal>
After the custom partitions have been created, select <guibutton>[ Finish ]</guibutton> to continue with the installation and go to <xref linkend="bsdinstall-fetching-distribution"/>.
Guided Partitioning Using Root-on-ZFS
This partitioning mode only works with whole disks and will erase the contents of the entire disk. The main <acronym>ZFS</acronym> configuration menu offers a number of options to control the creation of the pool.
<acronym>ZFS</acronym> Partitioning Menu

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Source string comment
(itstool) path: row/entry
Source string location
book.translate.xml:4308
String age
a year ago
Source string age
a year ago
Translation file
books/es_ES/handbook.po, string 596