I use an external hard drive with my laptop, that is detected and
mounted fine (unless HAL and selinux-policy are out of sync) if
plugged in at boot time. If I plug the drive after boot, or after
resuming, the device node is created properly, but
gnome-volume-manager does not register the device and has to be
Does gnome-volume-manager currently make a distinction between
internal and removable devices? It would make sense to assume USB
devices are removable -- sometimes I'd forget to manually unmount a
drive before suspending, and in an ideal world this should happen
automatically (not sure which subsystem's task it is to do so). Right
now, the laptop would resume with the device node still there (e.g.
sdb, sdb1), and the device still "mounted" but not accessible, and a
new device node is created (sdc, sdc1).
Which Bugzilla component should this be filed under?
This is just a followup to the previous message I sent about the test
server. The presto.xml.gz file has become a zero-length file for both
extras and updates because of lack of disk space. Unfortunately,
there's nothing I can do to get this problem fixed until tomorrow.
So for the moment, please run yum with the --disablepresto command-line
option while using it (or disable the presto plugin).
Once again, a huge apology for the inconvenience.
Just a heads up that our ISP's disk is completely full on the drive that
hosts the Presto repository. There will be no new deltarpms until we
can get this fixed.
Sorry for the inconvenience. It would be nice to get something a bit
more permanent worked out.
FC6 got a gaim update today which was not in updates testing before.
Its completly broken... changing status without typing a message -> segfault
When logging into icq it shows a message "Could not add buddy 1"
Downgrade is also not possible because it somehow changed the contents
Why has this package made it to updates without any previous testing?
I was working on finding/reporting some bugs with the hplip package and
noticed that there was no menu entry. Knowing that a graphical program
with no menu entry wasn't the norm, I was about to file a bug, except
when searching for a duplicate, I came across this:
"We don't give free ad space to HP on our menus..."
I find that to be both an interesting and hypocritical comment. Please
someone tell me how:
1) HP provides free GPL software for controlling and printing with their
printers. 100% opensource. Yet we remove the menu entry because that
would be advertising. (And when I say 100% opensource, I mean there is
code, not a binary firmware blob or such b.s.)
2) RealVNC is a company that has a product called VNC. They provide a
opensource version of the product that is included in fedora. This
program gets free "advertising space" on the menu including the VNC
logo, which AFAICS is identical to the company logo except the word "REAL".
3) And the in F7, there will be CodecBuddy
(http://fedoraproject.org/wiki/Releases/FeatureCodecBuddy) which will
direct users to the Fluendo Webshop (https://shop.fluendo.com/) to
purchase proprietary codes when they try to play media that they do not
have a code for (http://hadessuk.blogspot.com/2007/03/totem-news.html).
Hey, I'm all for these type of convenience settings, but fair is fair,
but the hplip: hp-toolbox menu item back on the system menu.