Hot answers tagged drivers
It depends on the type of device for which the driver is written. A simple, but common example are PCI devices. PCI devices identify themselves with a series of registers in the PCI Configuration Space. So, for example, a network card will identify which type of card it is with a series of register values that the Linux kernel can read. Device drivers for ...
You have full support from official tp-link webpage, here the source (to compile): http://www.tp-link.com/res/down/soft/TL-WN823N(EU)_V2_160315_Linux.zip be careful with the hw version: you can choose v1 or v2.
Just my 2 cents... It is more than true that spinning down the disks decreases their service life. Years of experience have shown that starting and stopping the disk motor causes far more fatigue than 24/7 spin. All my disks with big start/stop count have reallocated sectors and all my disks that spin 10 years 24/7 are (believe it or not) good as new. After ...
Usb devices are far more complex than simply pipes you read and write. You'll have to write code to manipulate them. You don't need to write a kernel driver. See http://libusb.org and http://libusb.sourceforge.net/api-1.0. This is possibly Linux-specific. Under Mac OS X there are user-level functions in I/O Kit that will let you access USB. Here's a little ...
You should build your driver as module, and configuring the kernel so that you can force unloading modules. So when you change the driver, the kernel will recompile only the driver (and you don't need to install the new kernel, just to load the module from kernel sources.
Download the right driver from here : iwlwifi-6000-4.ucode. Copy the firmware to your /lib/firmware: cp iwlwifi-*.ucode /lib/firmware Load the driver: modprobe -r iwlwifi modprobe iwlwifi rfkill unblock all Edit Install build-essential and linux headers sudo apt-get install build-essential linux-headers-$(uname -r) Download iwlwifi-6000-ucode-9....
The most common issue with a defective mouse is the clicking which works on and off or starts to click by itself or double-click when you click. Any software patch will only waste your time as it would be very annoying to work with and the situation will continue to deteriorate.
On Debian, the recommended approach if you want to install the proprietary NVIDIA drivers is to enable the contrib and non-free repositories and install the packaged driver. Adapting the instructions for Debian 8 (do everything as root or via sudo): add contrib non-free to the appropriate line in /etc/apt/sources.list, so you end up with something like ...
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