I have disabled 3 extensions from TB.
However. after restarting TB, I was hoping
that now I would be provided with a Remove
button for each of these extentions. Only
the Enable button shows up.
So.... are thsese extensions built-in and
cannot be removed?
The extensions are:
Estonian ID Card
laajennus Voikon kaytoon
provider for google calendar
Warning: The syslog daemon is not running.
Warning: Suspicious file types found in /dev:
/dev/md/autorebuild.pid: ASCII text
yum whatprovides */autorebuild.pid
give no matches.
Google gives mdadm as possible culprit
mdadm is installed, no raid on that box.
"Jack of all, fubars"
A local FTTH ISP in Buenos Aires has showed some interest in becoming a
local mirror/repo for Fedora (currently, there is none in Argentina).
However, the person in charge tells me he doesn't have 1.2TB to spare. So I
did the math and found that F16 dir is 111G, F17 is 113G.
F16 updates /pub/fedora/linux/updates/16 is 58GB,and F17 UPDATES
/pub/fedora/linux/updates/17 is 38GB
The total tally is 320 GB to mirror F16, and F17... including updates....
So why does all the mirrors must carry obsolete versions from FC1 to F15 ?!
My guess is that this local ISP would be more than willing to mirror F16-17
(and then 18) but he says he can't commit 1.2 TB of data on his server to
host all the obsolete versions of Fedora.
That is, of course, unless the local RedHat branch can spare a 2TB drive...
But really, what is the rationale of mirroring ancient unsupported versions?
During times of Universal Deceit, telling the truth becomes a revolutionary
- George Orwell
On 06/30/2012 02:20 AM, various parties basically said:
> On 06/30/2012 07:54 AM, Mike Wright wrote:
>> Great tip. How do I get toabout:config ???
> Edit | Preferences | Advanced Tab | Config Editor...
FWIW, most of the things that one might want to do can be effected
with the Config Editor, but the only practical way that I know to drop
something such as a newline into that string involves using a text
editor to modify
where "<foo>.default" is replaced with the relative Path value of
Of course, screwing-up prefs.js is a very effective way to shoot
oneself in the foot, so create a back-up before modifying it.
I've got a remote test box which is set to dual boot Fedora 17 and
CentOS 6 using grub2 as the bootloader.
It's currently set to boot into Fedora "default=0" in grub.cfg
I want to change it to temporarly boot into CentOS. I've got the
following menu entries in grub.cfg
menuentry 'Fedora (3.4.3-1.fc17.i686.PAE)'
submenu 'Advanced options for Fedora Linux'
menuentry 'CentOS release 6.2 (Final)'
submenu 'Advanced options for CentOS release 6.2 (Final)'
menuentry 'CentOS (2.6.32-220.13.1.el6.i686)
menuentry 'CentOS (2.6.32-220.7.1.el6.i686)
What should I set default to to boot into CentOS. Should it be 1 if
the submenu entries don't count or 2 if they do count.
Plaform: Fedora 17 x64
Evolution loses its data and launches the Setup Assistant.
Upon reboot everything is OK.
I don't like Windows because of its poor performances but
I am getting tired of Linux utilities bugs. Too much is
too much. I wish Fedora secondary programs were developed
with the same care Red Hat programmers designed their rock
I noted that my upgrade of fc17 was running very slowly this morning. I was
getting only about 65-68kB download, and things were pretty slow. Since this is
a regular thing, I checked a few things, and found out that the upgrade was
going over IPv6! It was slow because my connection with a 2nd ISP for IPv6 was
for testing, and is only 768kb right now.
It looks as if yum chooses IPv6 sources when available, over IPv4. Who knew?
Yes, I confirmed with wireshark, really was using v6 for everything but
Bill Davidsen <davidsen(a)tmr.com>
We are not out of the woods yet, but we know the direction and have
taken the first step. The steps are many, but finite in number, and if
we persevere we will reach our destination. -me, 2010
Okay, I gotta ask. Where on earth do you get the customized lines like
Once upon a time, Bob Goodwin - Zuni, Virginia, USA
(Thanks Bob. Give credit where it's due.)
I've seen various and sundry others like this one, and I can't really
google it since I don't have a clue what to call that.
Linux marius.homelinux 3.4.2-1.fc16.x86_64 GNU/Linux
I'm going through the recent release cycles of both Fedora and CentOS in
I've had to do a fresh install on a machine where the available /boot
partition size of 200MB was not adequate. Consequently, I created a /boot
partition of 1GB and did a fresh install. (This was for moving from
F15->F16; I then successfully upgraded to F17.)
The issue for me was matching the installation to what I had previously.
My approach was to store a list of rpms (rpm -qa > F15RpmList.txt) and
then sdiff -s to a list of F16 Rpms.
Is there a more efficient procedure than this?
I'm running a NFS-server on a F17 system. Normally I set it to use fixed
ports by inserting (as the system-config-nfs tool does) the following lines
in /etc/sysconf/nfs :
After restarting nfs I check the ports used with "rpcinfo -p"
It appears that only lockd is running on the specified port (4000), the
What am I not doing correct?
How do I get the other nfs-services use ports 4001-4003?
Pax, vel iniusta, utilior est quam iustissimum bellum.
(free after Marcus Tullius Cicero (106 b.Chr.-46 b.Chr.)
Epistularum ad Atticum 18.104.22.168)
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