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2

You can make a more sophisticated script, which allows you to run under a specific user's permissions, as follows: #!/bin/sh NAME=myservice DESC="My Service" USERGROUP="myservice:myservice" #Helper functions start() { start-stop-daemon --start --quiet --background --make-pidfile \ --pidfile /var/run/$NAME.pid --chuid $USERGROUP \ ...


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man ssh -L [bind_address:] port:host:hostport Specifies that the given port on the local (client) host is to be forwarded to the given host and port on the remote side. This works by allocating a socket to listen to port on the local side, optionally bound to the specified bind_address. Whenever a connection is made to this port, the ...


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In short: yes. Install the latest version of the gparted utility and resize your partitions appropriately. If you downsize one of your other partitions and then upsize your swap partition, the new swap size will automatically become available to the operating system.


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According to Fedora Wiki, Fedora 8 is unsupported since 2009. Most packages are outdated, for example Bash, in Fedora 8 it's 3.2 and in modern distros, it's 4.2. Full list of packages in Fedora 8 is located here. And is it safe? Well, it depends on software running on your servers. I can suppose that devs had eliminated a large number of bugs in for example ...


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install VLC Or Whaaw! Media Player 1.for vlc copy this code on terminal and hit enter su -c 'yum localinstall --nogpgcheck http://download1.rpmfusion.org/free/fedora/rpmfusion-free-release-$(rpm -E %fedora).noarch.rpm http://download1.rpmfusion.org/nonfree/fedora/rpmfusion-nonfree-release-$(rpm -E %fedora).noarch.rpm' then paste this code on ...


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The answer is sudo yum localinstall openssl-libs-1.0.1e-37.fc20.1.x86_64.rpm openssl-1.0.1e-37.fc20.1.x86_64.rpm above all on one line. I.e. install both ssl and libs at same time and circular dependency is resolved. Got this from https://library.linode.com/security/openssl-heartbleed


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The patch is in Fedora 20 stable now. A simple # yum update as root will fix your problem, or $ sudo yum update If you prefer not to run around as root And to answer the other answer above, the fix was backported from the 1.0.1g branch into 1.0.1e for Fedora. Ref here for details. Do not forget to reboot, either the affected services, preferably ...


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In the end, I gave up on VirtualBox. I installed Fedora 19 on VMWare Workstation and the commands worked fine.


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I am running Fedora 20. Mounting in fstab fails for me. There is a documented bug that mounting vboxsf in fstab fails at boot time. I moved the mount to /etc/rc.d/rc.local which made with the joyousness.


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You need both EFI boot instructions in the same partition, otherwise the left hand doesn't know what the right is doing. Take a look at your boot directive: /dev/sda6 That means that every folder path you use will be in relation to that partition. /dev/sda6/EFI/Microsoft doesn't exist. Simply move/copy the Microsoft folder in /dev/sda2/EFI to ...


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Replaceing Fedora 20 with OpenSUSE 13.1 solved the problem.


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I'd give Mopidy a try. Mopidy is a music server which can play music both from multiple sources, like your local hard drive, radio streams, and from Spotify and SoundCloud. Searches combines results from all music sources, and you can mix tracks from all sources in your play queue. Your playlists from Spotify or SoundCloud are also available for use. ...


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Unload your USB HCI kernel modules (anything *hci_hcd and *usb*) and reload them. This is the only reliable way to actually cut the power to the USB ports. There are other less severe method to achieve the same thing, but they are not guaranteed to work depending on how your device fails.


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Fedora 14 has hit its end of life. You won't find any of the YUM repositories necessary to do any installations such as this. You'll likely be able to find old RPMs which were part of F14 and may be able to install these manually, however. But I'd encourage you to just go with a more recent version of Fedora, say 19 or 20.


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At last, after almost six weeks of frustrated, numerous, attempted solutions based on suggestions by kind friends and Internet question sites, I have solved the problem (I think -- I am cautiously optimistic). The underlying symptom was that yum install emacs failed with a long list of errors,. Now it has finally worked, without hesitation. I don't know why, ...


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At last, after almost six weeks of frustration, and numerous attempted solutions based on suggestions by kind friends and Internet question sites, I have solved the problem (I think -- I am cautiously optimistic). The underlying symptom was that yum install emacs failed with a long list of errors,. Now it has finally worked, without hesitation. I don't know ...


1

It is not possible to filter by package size with --assume-yes, but you can query the packages by size with repoquery, and with some awk filtering, install just the files that have a download size with less than 1MB: yum -y install `repoquery --pkgnarrow=updates -a --qf "%{name} %{size}" | awk '$2 < 1048576 {print $1}'` What this command does: ...


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FIXED: Jíbbí This post/answer had the fix:Failed boot from newly made Linux Mint HDD Thank you so much for that comment Faheem Mitha. Kristjan


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Despite the method you used to copy the data the dev's uuid have changed so you will need to change the boot configuration (grub I guess) and these uuid's at /etc/fstab. There are load of guides over there so ymmv https://ask.fedoraproject.org/en/question/31534/how-do-i-upgrade-to-a-larger-hard-drive/ I have no experience with SSD specifics so I am afraid ...


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My mistake. This is not SELinux's fault. The tutorial on red hat is not complete. We should also add the following to the httpd configuration file(for apache httpd 2.4): <Directory "/mywebsite"> AllowOverride None # Allow open access: Require all granted </Directory>


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If you are using Fedora, go to Fedora instructions. Similarly, don't use Fedora's instructions on Debian, and definitely don't follow instructions on random websites blindly. Distributions do change over time, configuration files are at different places (or the configuration is done in a completely different way).


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It worked for me after I made a few changes to the stock install on CentOS 6.5 64-bit: I added /opt/mono/bin to the PATH, and restarted my shell. The mono-opt package should arguably do this, but it does not. In the freshly-created solution, right click the project (one step below the solution level) and select Options from the context menu. Go into Run > ...


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Before you remove vim-minimal, login with root user or do: sudo -s After that remove vim-minimal with the command: #yum remove vim-minimal After you install vim: #yum install vim and after that install sudo: #yum install sudo



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