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0

I was missing: lib32-nvidia-libgl and lib32-mesa-libgl was bad choice ;)


0

You should make sure you are not using serial console. Please check your /boot/extlinux/extlinux.conf and the "console=" line. If you have such a line, please remove it. It's blocking the HDMI output according to our testing.


0

I suspect this is a question for an arch Linux forum, I suspect you have (found) a driver bug. If appropriate, Arch linux can then escalate to nVidia. Can you try installing an older nvidia package, or maybe arch linux has multiple packages for the nvidia driver (stable/updated/patched/...)?


0

My current solution, for the record: The only way I was able to get the display going on this machine was: blacklist nouveau add the oldstable repositories to sources.list apt-get remove the entire Xorg subsystem (and gdm) apt-get -t oldstable install the previous revision's Xorg subsystem (including the nv driver) and xfce4 (I opted to go with xfce4 ...


0

This turns out to be related to a BIOS setting. I don't know if this setting has the same name in every BIOS, but in mine (AMIBIOS) it's called iGPU Multi-monitor. (It can be found in the Advanced > System Agent Configuration > Graphics section.) Set it to [Disabled], and the TTYs will appear on the PCI-E GPU's monitor.


0

It seems there's problem in nvidia-utils (nvidia-libgl is part of it) conflicting with bumblebee. I found the solution here. You should install nvidia-bumblebee package instead of nvidia.


-1

There is a way to install proprietary drivers that supposed to work better: Go http://www.nvidia.com/Download/index.aspx?lang=en-us. In Product Type select Legacy. In Product Series select GeForce 2 MX Series Click Search Download *.run file. Set executable options for it chmod +x *.run Run it.


0

Try dropping your system into single-user mode To do this (I'm going to assume you're using GRUB, instructions are similar for other bootloaders), hold shift during bootup. Select the default entry and modify it. Append single to the end of the boot options When the system boots up, it should drop you into a fully functional terminal Alternatively, if ...


1

I just run into the same issue trying to boot an old Debian installation(after replacing the intel onboard to a GeForce 750 Ti). Booting with the "nomodeset" kernel command line parameter allowed me to get to the desktop. linux /boot/vmlinuz-3.2.0-4-686-pae root=UUID=be1a5710-a49c-4745-884c-26c6bbdbaf37 ro quiet nomodeset ...


1

The nvidia kernel module must be rebuilt with each kernel update because the nvidia.komodule is built and placed in the modules directory for each kernel. This occurs for a few reasons (off the top of my head): The module is binary. Each build requires access to the new kernel headers. The dkms mode switching interferes with the binary module. The ...



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