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If the root= parameter is correct and the issue is just that the necessary device isn't available (for example because the initramfs failed to assemble an md RAID), then it's enough to make the device available manually, for example: mdadm --assemble ... Then check that the device is there and if everything looks good, hit ctrl + d or type exit to quit ...


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normal procedure is mount /dev/sdX /mnt fix problem on /mnt reboot You might want to mount /dev/sdX /mnt fix /mnt umount /mnt mount /dev/sdX / finish boot manualy This is not recommended, you'll have to do it on every boot. In a production environment, you can't be sure manual boot follow same steps as automatic one. However in a emergency with ...


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That particular program was "deprecated" in favor of a different package versus net-tools according to discussion last year in this page: openSUSE Tumbleweed net-tools vs net-tools-deprecated, and says the equivalent is ip a Further reading: net-tools ip - show / manipulate routing, devices, policy routing and tunnels 10 Useful “IP” Commands to ...


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Yes, you can and probably will confuse your system if you mix repos that are more up to date than the rest of your system. This is because of dependencies. Say, for example, you want the latest wizbang shell, so you add that newer repo to your list. But it needs a new version (for example), of libsomething, and none of your repos have that. Or, worse, you ...


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You can install the mail package in Ubuntu with below command. For Ubuntu -: $ sudo apt-get install -y mailutils For CentOs-: $ sudo yum install -y mailx Test Mail command-: $ echo "Mail test" | mail -s "Subject" youremail@domain.com


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The error messages are near the end; the beginning is not shown. The ldd does not show the pathnames used for linking new programs. It only shows pathnames used for running existing programs. You might be missing the development package for OpenSSL, which would include symbolic links for names ending with ".so" (which would point to the versioned library ...


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I actually figured out the solution to this weird problem and the solution is equally weird: I had to plug in the DVD drive in another SATA slot. I have two places on my motherboard with SATA slots: A group of two SATA slots and another group of 8 SATA slots and the DVD drive was plugged in on of the slots in the group of two. After plugging it into a slit ...


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Had a similar problem on system with nvidia card. Try setting nomodeset option. After installation install nvidia drivers.



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