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0

That's because the package is most likely not called "opencv". Try first "apt-cache search opencv". It gives a list of possible packages.


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Qt 5 is built by the qtbase-opensource-src source package in Debian. Looking at the linked tracker page shows that the version in Jessie (stable) is 5.3.2+dfsg-4-deb8u1, so basically 5.3.2, which is older than 5.4... 5.4 is available in Stretch (the next version of Debian, currently in development), and 5.5 is in experimental (a sort of staging area for ...


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Please take a look at the packages website. https://packages.debian.org/source/wheezy/opencv It is a source package, not a binary. And from these source packages are a lot of binary packages built, which are listed on the website. But none of them is named "opencv". If you want to install opencv, you really want to install some or all of these binary ...


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The simplest thing is a cronned job to wget a tree off a public repo box out in the world (mirror.centos.org anyone?) and have it mirror it all in /var/www/html/reponame . Later on, strongly consider looking into the cobbler project from redhat. It's a great repo manager, and later on will help you build repos into distros, glue that with profiles to ...


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A lot of unoffical packages for SLES can be found on software.opensuse.org. Unfortunately it seems the elementary package is only available for SLES 12, so you would have to wait for a upgrade to your company pc. The repositories you listed are the official ones and are related to your current SLES release. On upgrading to a newer SLES the official ...


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Assuming that you are using CentOS because of the tag I can say this: Additional packages are often in 3rd party repos. Information on additional CentOS repos is available at http://wiki.centos.org/AdditionalResources/Repositories Pay attention to the reference on yum-priorities.


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Repos are either defined via .repo files in /etc/yum.repos.d or via plugins, which are usually defined via files in /etc/yum/pluginconf.d If you run yum repolist --noplugins does your repo in question still show up? If you want to know the URLs of the packages from your mistery repo, you can use yumdownloader --urls packagename to see the URLs. ...


1

I don't want to replace nice answer provided by slm. You generally don't use any regular expressions (globs) when searching with yum search since the command search is already looking for sub-strings within the package names and their summaries. How do I know this? There's a message that tells you this when you use yum search. Name and summary matches ...


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If you use yum search you don't have to use asterisk(*) character. Yum search searches for the whole text you entered. Try using "yum search zzip".


4

Add this to the start of your .bash_profile ? if [ ! -z "$TMOUT" ]; then env -i bash --init-file ~/.bash_profile fi Beware the wrath of the sysadmins if you leave a gazillion old sessions running as a result of defeating their timeout rulings.


3

You can issue perl commands from the command line... perl -e '$|++; while (1) { print "\e[0n"; sleep 120; }' or you could do the same in shell (a sh/bash example): while sleep 120; do printf '\33[0n'; done Or you could use watch: watch -n 120 printf '\33[0n'



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