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That is a mess of partitions you have going on. I would just start over and do a custom partitioning job and don't let YaST make any suggestions. At that point, it'll leave your 2TB alone. Then you should be able to resize your SSD and install.


The command in recent versions of snapper is (I don't remember when it was introduced, but the version in e.g., openSUSE 13.2 supports this): snapper delete number1-number2 So to delete all snapshots (assuming you have no more than 100000 of them) you'd do: snapper delete 1-100000 Obviously this only deletes snapshots on the default root config, so for ...


If it's connected to the router, many routers allow a permanent address to be assigned to a device based on its MAC address. Addresses will still be assigned by DHCP but the router will always give the device with that MAC address the IP address you specify.


You're probably missing kde-gtk-config (or as it is called in SUSE).


If you use virtualization, there may not be multicast support in virtualized network and virtual switches or it must be explicitly enabled. In the past I have encountered this problem when trying to use OSPF multicasts in KVM.


From the openSUSE Package naming guidelines - Case Sensitivity: In openSUSE packaging, the maintainer should use his/her best judgement when considering how to name the package. While case sensitivity is not a mandatory requirement, case should only be used where necessary. Keep in mind to respect the wishes of the upstream maintainers. If they ...


I made exactly the same mistake. The configuration file is grub.cfg, not grub.conf ! SUSE/OpenSUSE/RHEL/CentOS: grub2-mkconfig --output=/boot/grub2/grub.cfg Debian/Ubuntu grub2-mkconfig --output=/boot/grub/grub.cfg Location of grub.cfg? Different distributions use different locatation for grub.cfg. Ubuntu use /boot/grub/grub.cfg (doc), RHEL/CentOS 7 ...


I'm thinking of an IOPS issue. That usually makes your computer sluggish and eventually freeze. To check it, start the copy process and monitor CPU wait time (wa) using top command: $top top - 13:24:59 up 6 days, 56 min, 8 users, load average: 0.86, 0.65, 0.63 Tasks: 247 total, 2 running, 245 sleeping, 0 stopped, 0 zombie %Cpu(s): 12.3 us, 2.2 sy, ...


Without any more information than this I am going to guess you are trying to copy a 4.4 GB file to an external drive with the FAT filesystem. FAT can not handle files larger than 4 GB.

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