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1

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.


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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 ...


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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.


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


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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.


3

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 ...


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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 ...


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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, ...


2

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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