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The upgrader's guess is only very rarely wrong, so more likely than not you'll just press Enter here.
The upgrader performs a full file system check on the designated root file system, and proceeds to When the network configuration is done, the upgrader prompts you to decide whether you want to perform a full file system check on the other partitions it finds.
Much inspired by Free BSD's classic mergemaster(8), this program is, as we shall see by executing the following commands, actually a shell script that makes extensive use of sdiff(1) to highlight the differences between your installed version of a configuration file and the one from the source tree or your install sets, and offers to merge (hence the name) your current customizations into the newer version files and install them on the spot if you like.
Gradually, I've been using it less and less and now I feel I must describe why, in a hopefully productive and positive fashion. An operating system is useless without its applications, and the currently blessed binary package management system, the is seriously broken.
Keeping your Open BSD systems in trim is dead easy.
Occasional reboots are inevitable, but then that's where our famous redundancy features really shine, right? (Most of the steps here are relevant for new installs too, but do visit the Install Guide if you're new to Open BSD.) My upgrades always start with the same couple of commands: which is appropriate for a North European like myself with an AMD64 based system on hand.
If you're not in Europe, it's likely you're better of with some other choice of mirror.
Check the Getting Releases page on the Open BSD site for a mirror near you.