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11

If it's a case of tail not working at all, then it could be because your liveCD is using the overlayfs filesystem, which has a bug regarding notifications of modified files. You could try to move the log to another filesystem, such as /tmp if the application creating the log has an option to do so. You could also carry out your test in /tmp instead of your ...


3

I can confirm that the official ISO you can download from the website are indeed Live-DVD iso (except for the minimal ones, which only allow installing). If you aren't satisfied, the official documentation covers how to build your own customized image By the way they also suggest beginner linux users against using kali, which is supposed to be targeted at ...


3

Do the chroot, as described in the question, and then do su - fred (or whatever your name is) or exec su - fred. Do chroot /mnt /bin/su - fred, so that the su will be the first thing that runs in the chroot environment. Note that both of the above assume that your fred user is defined in /mnt/etc/passwd. OR Do chroot --userspec=fred:bedrock ...


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Just Download a Live-Distro of your choice (with wpa_supplicant) with the same arch (32/64 bit) you'll choose for gentoo later, too Create a bootable USB-Stick from it Boot from the USB-Stick Most of the upcomping steps require root privileges, so you could do a su in your Live-Distro and go on as root. Create your partitions (/boot,/home/,/) e.g. with ...


2

If your partitions are mounted depends on the Live CD, the ones I used until now did not automount harddisk partitions. In general, fsck should not be run on filesystems, which are mounted writeable. To be sure, you can use the -M switch for fsck, which causes an error if the filesystem is mounted. Also, you can use -n to only check, without attempting ...


2

I am not familiar with this tool but from looking at the source for the livecd-iso-to-disk.sh script here, I think you've got this backwards. You still need to provide a single source (not a directory) because this tool can only do one ISO at a time, so you need to run it once for every ISO you want to add. Meanwhile, --livedir is supposed to be the name for ...


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For Tails pass the argument findiso to kernel as findiso=/path/to/ISO boot=live config live-media=removable nopersistent noprompt quiet timezone=Etc/UTC block.events_dfl_poll_msecs=1000 splash nox11autologin module=Tails quiet update If you extract the content of ISO's to respective folders then they can be booted with the boot argument ...


1

The directory ~/.zzz_encfs is located in your home directory. In the shell, ~ at the beginning of a path represents your home directory. If your live system mounts filesystems of your disk automatically, check the GUI or run cat /proc/mounts to see where they may be mounted. Usually the mount points are sudirectories of /media or subdirectories of ...


1

OK, so I do have a working read-only system on an SD card that allows the read/write switch to be set to read-only mode. I'm going to answer my own question, since I have a feeling I'll be looking here again for the steps, and hopefully this will help someone else out. While setting various directories in /etc/fstab as read-only on a Red Hat Enterprise ...


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Yes, this is like what a Live CD does. It's done using a special filesystem driver that's designed to overlay multiple filesystems on top of one another - in this case, a read-only file system with a RAM disk. There are lots of different choices of overlay filesystems - try searching around for UnionFS, aufs, and overlayfs to get an idea of what your ...


1

Any live distribution with cryptsetup should be able to read truecrypt volumes, and I thought they all could mount local drives (apparently you found one that can't). I know Linux Mint, Ubuntu, Debian, CrunchBang can, probably any Debian-derived distro, or Arch, or Red Hat, I think they all can install cryptsetup one way or the other. FYI, from ...


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You can reboot the computer with a terminal command, but you can't give it a terminal command that tells it what device to reboot into. Once the machine reboots control is passed to the BIOS, which then decides what device to boot from. Some BIOSes will automatically offer to boot from a bootable CD/DVD if it detects one, but not all. So when the machine ...


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Boot from your Windows DVD. If you bought Windows separately from your computer, then this is the DVD you bought. If Windows was preinstalled on your computer, then the DVD most likely came in the box. If it did not, contact your manufacturer to see if they will give you one. Once you have booted the DVD, find the option that says something like "repair ...


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I would highly recommend YUMI if you are making this on windows, its a subset of pendrive tho i found it far more straight forward and much easier to load multiple bootable isos onto link:http://www.pendrivelinux.com/yumi-multiboot-usb-creator/ also super easy to edit the grub menu if you are into that sort of thing.



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