Updating bsd vs debian
(Switched from bash to zsh around this time) Wouldsionally have issues after a reboot (UPS only had 30-45 mins of juice) and frequent outages with major storms.(Then I learned about oh-my-zsh) Learned Linux came from Unix as a free alternative Settled on Free BSD-headless (For native ZFS) about two months ago and built a new NAS.After all that, this is the same kind of question as "Why use Mac OS when I have Windows? " or any other transition between operoting systems.It's impossible to really answer that without just saying what matters to each person responding, which of course can be useful, but if their needs have no overlap with yours, it's not going to be terribly convincing, and may even be alien enough as to discourage you from trying it.Linux systems tend to change more between major versions and more things are prone to break.Free BSD has a tiny base and it usually makes upgrading hassle-free.Docker, Kubernetes) and a lack of support for Linux specific apps (ex. I run Ubuntu on my laptop because it's pretty and runs Spotify But I run Open BSD on my servers and routers because it's simple and secure.It's a security research OS, with a focus on code correctness and simplicity, and that's what you want in a server Don't forget that the most popular GUI *nix is Mac OS, which is based on Free BSDThere are three main reasons I like to use Free BSD.
With some quite unique systems like Alpine, Guix, and Gentoo.
Linux is more "a pile of packages" of varying levels of maintenance.
You get various repercussions for that, that you might not realize.e.g.
As a user why would ya'll will recommend BSD to anybody?
TL; DR - What benefit BSD gives that Linux doesn't and why should one use BSD after/before Linux or completely BSD?