New answers tagged version
You can get it by typing capital V instead of small v: $ pgrep -V pgrep from procps-ng 3.3.3 $ pkill -V pkill from procps-ng 3.3.4
To get some version information, find pgrep in your PATH and run the command what. I get: % what /usr/bin/pgrep /usr/bin/pgrep PROGRAM:pkill PROJECT:adv_cmds-149 Note that the program name is pkill. pkill and pgrep are hard links to the same binary on my system (OS X). Explanation (from the manual): NAME what -- show what versions of ...
Try Removing the Conflicting Package by running yum remove perl-Compress-Raw-Zlib Run yum update This issue comes from RPM Forge Extra Repository with Version Mismatch.
If you refer to the "comercial" or "human name" (not the kernel) you can do: cat /etc/issue this give you Linux Fedora 13 (Leonidas)
The content /proc/version only gives you information about the kernel. It does not directly provide information about the distribution. Linux version 2.6.18-318.104.22.168.1.el5 This is the version of the kernel. 2.6.18 is the upstream version number. What follows is a distribution-specific built number. The el5 suffix at the end is a clue that this is a ...
This looks like Oracle Linux, version 5. Check the file /etc/redhat-release This is an enterprise Linux distribution, largely compatible/comparable with Red Hat Enterprise Linux 5 or CentOS 5. The idea of the enterprise Linux distro's is to have a long life cycle, 5-10 years, more compatible with enterprise requirements such as stability then bleeding ...
To see the distribution/version you are using, you can try: lsb_release -a
According to your ouput of cat /proc/version, you are using Redhat 4, the newest version is Redhat 7. AFAIK, you can not run MySQL 5.6 in Redhat 4, it's not supported by MySQL. You can refer to this for more details. Update It's my mistake. You are running Oracle Linux 5.9, according to lsb_release ouput. Oracle Linux 5.9 is fully compatible — both ...
Another way to get it: getconf GNU_LIBC_VERSION
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