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1

With export LC_ALL=C I actually got rid of the warning. This is more of a workaround (as LC_ALL is also strongly discouraged), but my guess is the reason for this behaviour lies in assumptions nix makes about locales on the system which don't apply on openSUSE.


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You want to use zypper addlock <packagename> Add a package lock. Specify packages to lock by exact name or by a glob pattern using '*' and '?' wildcard characters.


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I will share my hack to get it working on OpenSuse 13.2 with KDE 4.14. 1. Edit the Service Menu: su -c 'vi /usr/share/kde4/services/ServiceMenus/kmail_addattachmentservicemenu.desktop' 2. Comment out line: #Exec=kmail --attach %F 3. Add the following line: Exec=thunderbird -compose "attachment='file://%F'" 4. Save the file. You may need to ...


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your loopback devicelo is bound to the network 127/8 (aka 127.0.0.1/255.0.0.0), thus any address in the range 127.0.0.1 to 127.255.255.254 is your local loopback. therefore, it doesn't matter whether you use 127.0.0.1 or 127.0.0.2. the reason why they (Debian) chose the scheme they chose are explained in the Debian-reference (and it's really a workaround ...


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Well, the route still looks odd: tleilax:~ # tleilax:~ # route Kernel IP routing table Destination Gateway Genmask Flags Metric Ref Use Iface default 192.168.1.1 0.0.0.0 UG 0 0 0 enp3s8 loopback * 255.0.0.0 U 0 0 0 lo 192.168.1.0 * ...


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Having a proper, guest-friendly hotspot on a Linux machine require at least the following: switch your WiFi card to master (AP) mode - to make your AP secure you need to configure and run hostapd with at least WPA2-PSK auth; make you host a NAT-enabled router, which you can achieve with iptables -t nat -A POSTROUTING -s INPUT_CIDR -o OUTPUT_INTERFACE -j ...


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I found them at /usr/src/packages/SOURCES/<SomeName>


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If it was virt-manager, it should be somewhere in /var/lib/libvirt/images/. In case of Yast, I have no idea. Anyway, I'd try following command: find / -name 'hda.img' substitute hda.img for the name of disk created.


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I am assuming that your question is about x86 processor. Here is a compromise solution, that is used on Debian 32 bit. Produce the whole system for 32 bit, but also add some extra kernels: pea-kernel is 32 bit, but can address more than 4GB ( in theory up to 64 GB ) of physical memory, but only 3GB of logical (3GB per process, 1GB is used by kernel). ...


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To answer your last question first, x86-64 CPUs (a.k.a. Intel 64, AMD64, x64...; basically any laptop/desktop 64-bit CPU you can get these days) are fully backwards-compatible with 32-bit operating systems and applications. So a 32-bit OS will work on a modern desktop. As to why you should use 64-bit instead, the 64-bit instruction set adds various features ...


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Can I be reasonably certain that a 32-bit OS will still work on a modern desktop? Yes. Almost all 64-bit capable processors support both 64 bit mode or 32 bit mode. (Exceptions might be early Itaniums, IBM power CPUs etc, but nothing mainstream.) Assuming that I will not be doing anything memory intensive, is there any other reason why I should use ...


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I got here after messsing up permissions on my /home mount after re-sizing the /root and /home logical volumes. I deleted and re-created the /home volume and discovered that /home needs 755 permissions to allow users to login and access their /home/user directories. I did : chmod 755 /home and that did the trick.


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The OpenSuSE install can help you do this by resizing and creating your partitions for you. It should automatically use your swap partition. If not then you'll go to advanced partition settings when installing and have the swap partition be mounted to swap. However, if you want to free do this by hand (I would not recommend it). First umount the /dev/sda2 ...



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