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3

Your choice of distribution really depends on what it will be used for, and who will be administering it. RHEL and CentOS are both based on same core, however RHEL comes as a paid, supported, enterprise-level product. If you need the support of an SLA and the amazing team at Red Hat, that would certainly be a good option. Personally, I am more familiar ...


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You have to check your /etc/pam.d/passwd file if it includes /etc/pam.d/password-auth or /etc/pam.d/system-auth and to make required changed in file which is included. In short: An application that uses PAM can have a configuration file bearing its name in /etc/pam.d/. If a file exists, the rules in that file are processed whenever the application calls a ...


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Plug a pendrive on the CentOS host that have internet conectivity Mount the pendrive(depends on your hardware probing). Probably: mount /dev/sdb1 /media Create a dir inside your media to keep things clean mkdir /media/rpms Use yum to download the software you want with it's dependencies. Here: yum install -y --downlaodonly --downloaddir=/media/rpms python ...


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In your ifcfg-eth0 file: DOMAIN=example.com or DOMAIN="example.com sub.example.com" The domain and search directives in resolv.conf are mutually exclusive. They've been going back and forth upstream on how exactly to handle it. If DOMAIN doesn't work, try SEARCH.


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Since you've partitioned your RAID as if it was a single disk, you can ignore the RAID altogether in this case. So it's merely a problem of resizing / shifting partitions. So for example, you could shrink the www partition, delete the swap and then shift the root partition to the left in order to grow it. Or, if that seems to complicated and you don't ...


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If you use the -y option with yum, yum will automatically answer "yes" to any question prompt during the operation. For the example yum -y groupinstall gnome, yum may normally ask if you want to follow through with downloading the gnome group of packages. With -y present, yum automatically answers yes to this question. From the man page: -y ...


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Figured it out! mtx functions only on "generic" SCSI devices. The /dev/sch0 device provided by the ch kernel driver is something of a red herring. It turns out that SCSI devices are given "generic" device files, in addition to whatever driver-backed specific devices are created. You can find those using lsscsi: $ lsscsi --generic [0:0:19:0] enclosu ...


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Since only root can send ICMP packets, ping from VM may fail if your supervisor is executed by non-root user. As mentioned in answer to this question, you can config net.ipv4.ping_group_range to allow the user running supervisor to send ICMP packets.


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Had the same symptoms but not with a virtual machine. I've fixed it up. There was a problem with my SNAT setup and ip rule which didn't match. Run ip route, should have one line... default dev venet0 scope link Run ip rule, should have 3 lines... 0: from all lookup local 32766: from all lookup main 32767: from all lookup default



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