Ntp not updating time

17-Mar-2015 20:00 by 2 Comments

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I am running raspbian wheezy, upgraded to all the latest packages.

I started digging and found out that the NTPd service is not updating the local time.This is most likely only a recent problem since I had power failures before and never noticed problems with time. When I stop the service and run ntpd manually May 5 autohome ntpd[4111]: ntpd [email protected] Fri May 18 UTC 2012 (1) May 5 autohome ntpd[4111]: proto: precision = 1.000 usec May 5 autohome ntpd[4111]: Listen and drop on 0 v4wildcard 0.0.0.0 UDP 123 May 5 autohome ntpd[4111]: Listen normally on 1 lo 127.0.0.1 UDP 123 May 5 autohome ntpd[4111]: Listen normally on 2 eth0 192.168.1.120 UDP 123 May 5 autohome ntpd[4111]: peers refreshed May 5 autohome ntpd[4111]: Listening on routing socket on fd #19 for interface updates # /etc/ntp.conf, configuration for ntpd; see ntp.conf(5) for help driftfile /var/lib/ntp/ntp.drift # Enable this if you want statistics to be logged.#statsdir /var/log/ntpstats/ statistics loopstats peerstats clockstats filegen loopstats file loopstats type day enable filegen peerstats file peerstats type day enable filegen clockstats file clockstats type day enable # You do need to talk to an NTP server or two (or three).#server ntp.your-provider.example # org maps to about 1000 low-stratum NTP servers.Your server will # pick a different set every time it starts up.Please consider joining the # pool: server 0.iburst server 1.iburst server 2.iburst server 3.iburst # Access control configuration; see /usr/share/doc/ntp-doc/html/for # details. # # Note that "restrict" applies to both servers and clients, so a configuration # that might be intended to block requests from certain clients could also end # up blocking replies from your own upstream servers.

# By default, exchange time with everybody, but don't allow configuration.

restrict -4 default kod notrap nomodify nopeer noquery #restrict -6 default kod notrap nomodify nopeer noquery # Local users may interrogate the ntp server more closely.

restrict 127.0.0.1 #restrict ::1 # Clients from this (example!

) subnet have unlimited access, but only if # cryptographically authenticated.

#restrict 192.168.123.0 mask 255.255.255.0 notrust # If you want to provide time to your local subnet, change the next line.

# (Again, the address is an example only.) #broadcast 192.168.123.255 # If you want to listen to time broadcasts on your local subnet, de-comment the # next lines.