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I was able to boot to USB on XServe G4. I was using the "memstick" bootable image I obtained from FreeBSD ftp://ftp.freebsd.org/pub/FreeBSD/releases/powerpc/powerpc/ISO-IMAGES/10.2/ I inserted my USB stick into the first usb port (in OF, it is known as "usb0") Note, this has to be done directly for some reason; you can't insert the USB stick into a hub. ...


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If you go to this website it will tell you everything on how to download it http://www.everydaylinuxuser.com/2014/07/how-to-install-linux-mint-alongside-osx.html


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You can put any string you like in a variable. But you can't put spaces around the equal sign in an assignment: adapter=/Volumes/My\ Passport/Documents/adapters.fa or adapter='/Volumes/My Passport/Documents/adapters.fa' After this definition, you can use "$adapter" in the shell to refer to that file. Note the double quotes — without them the shell ...


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It's perfectly legal to use a variable that way; when you refer to the variable, it will resolve to that file path. This may be out of scope of your question, but the variable will only last as long as the shell it is created in, unless you add it to the environment with export or setenv, or adding it to .bashrc (or similar).


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You just made a syntax mistake: you wrote "{$f%_1.txt}_2.txt" while the correct form is "${f%_1.txt}_2.txt" (you misplaced the $ character). :) Edit: woops, I got it wrong, because in the block "${f%_1.txt}_2.txt", f's value is still user/admin/1/2/a/preQC_1.txt so basically "${f%_1.txt}_2.txt"'s value is user/admin/1/2/a/preQC_2.txt, which is not what you ...


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for f in ~/1/2/*/*_1.txt; do file_without_path="${f##*/}" exptool input1= "${file_without_path}" input2= "${file_without_pathf%_1.txt}_2.txt" done


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1) Find the network device by spci -nn | grep -i network 2) verify the kernel module lspci -k | grep -i network -A 2 for example the output : Kernel driver in use: bcma-pci-bridge If you don't have any infos about kernel module , you need to install it, connect to internet using cable eth open package manager and type bcm (the easy way) 3) For ...


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MacBooks use a firmware file called Broadcom for their Broadcom wireless cards. In order to get this installed with no internet, do the following (no internet access): Download the b43updated.zip file to a usb flash drive from a computer that already has internet, then drag and drop the file to your Kali desktop. Right-click it and select Extract Here. ...


2

In the Power Management for USB, kernel documentation, you will find a summary of poweroff pre-requisite settings relative to a port device: echo 0 > power/pm_qos_no_power_off echo 0 > peer/power/pm_qos_no_power_off # if it exists echo auto > power/control # this is the default value echo auto > <child>/power/control echo 1 > ...



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