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The compiler has to target your ARM-based system. It doesn't have to be a cross-compiler — you could be running the compiler on the same or another ARM platform. The name of the cross-compiler is somewhat variable, so the instructions can't cater for all the names that people have used out there. For the intended audience of this document, this is a ...


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Or these commands are to be typed on the target... Presumably, yes. It is only a few dozen lines of code, there is no point cross-compiling it unless you have no other choice. ...once the kernel boots? Just to be clear, you don't have to do this over and over again. You only need to do it once and then it is compiled. The executable (gpio) will ...


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There's is not a standardized method to determine the OS and distribution. The uname -a command is pretty common and works for quite a few Unix like operating systems and often has hints to the actual OS. Linux specific are the /proc/version file and the common lsb_release -a command. Red Hat and derivative distributions like CentOS will have a file ...


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When you see weird kernel behavior, dmesg is a great first thing to check. In your case, it gave an important pointer: 4 ofpart partitions found on MTD device spi32766.0 Creating 4 MTD partitions on "spi32766.0": 0x000000000000-0x000000500000 : "boot" 0x000000500000-0x000000520000 : "bootenv" 0x000000520000-0x0000006402c0 : "image" mtd: ...


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Just switch to newer systemd version (eg: v43) These issues will be fixed, no cycle exists any more p/s: I think all issue above come from conflict between sysvinit (/etc/init.d/) and systemd. I still wonder about how systemd using sysvinit scripts, where did they start? I cannot find any code in /usr/lib/systemd/system to start sysvinit script. Should I ...


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The program MUST go on! Well this is a common requirement and Linux systems are the best choice when it comes to choose a stable System. Your efforts seem also not go to the right direction. However what can you do in order to get a stable system? In the first level you can improve your file system: Use yournal_data_ordered on a ext3/ext4 ...


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There's a bit of an inconsistency or at least, ambiguity, in your story here: I'd still rather lose it all than facing an 'unable to mount', 'wait for this 10 minutes fsck' Implies -- although you don't actually say it -- that this is a problem you are actually experiencing. But then: e2fsprogs-libs (dependency to jfsutils) seems to be hellishly ...



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