/proc # more meminfo
total: used: free: shared: buffers: cached:
Mem: 14409728 10006528 4403200 0 1396736 4128768
Swap: 0 0 0
MemTotal: 14072 kB
MemFree: 4300 kB
MemShared: 0 kB
Buffers: 1364 kB
Cached: 4032 kB
SwapCached: 0 kB
Active: 3632 kB
Inactive: 1780 kB
HighTotal: 0 kB
HighFree: 0 kB
LowTotal: 14072 kB
LowFree: 4300 kB
SwapTotal: 0 kB
SwapFree: 0 kB
/proc # uname -a
Linux wolfknot 2.4.33-pre2 #775 Tue May 16 20:13:17 CEST 2006 mips unknown
/proc # more version
Linux version 2.4.33-pre2 (root@linux) (gcc version 4.1.0) #775 Tue May 16 20:13:17 CEST 2006
How the hell did I do this? Simple. Buy an =<v4 Linksys WRT54GS router and ditch the linksys firmware and put DD-DRT onto it!! Yay Linux on a hardware router!
I found an older one (the new ones are crippled and have much less memory onboard) at Wal-Mart for $70 ...
Nothing like being able to overclock the cpu of your router, setup samba auto FS mounting, enable sputnik wi-fi, and crank the radiated power output from the stock 28mW up to 100mW. (It'll do 251mW!)
If that's not enough, for those a little more inclined you can do a mod that'll put an SD card onto it.
A particularly useful part is being able to use this WAP as a wireless bridge. So I've got my high speed net access coming into the basement via a VOIP/Wireless B+G Router. Said router hands out wireless connectivity. The WRT54GS takes some of that connectivity and turns it back into Cat5 10/100 via 4 ports on the back, which the bedrooms 2 floors up all are hardwired into. It's got nice TNC antennas on the back and with the transmit power bumped to 100mW, connectivity feels much more "wired" vs. a pcmcia wireless nic.
It's fast, it's a useful OS, it's supported better than what Linksys can cough up. Awesome.