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Another potential thing to explore is Gentoo Prefix Which might be a viable alternative if you don't mind maintaining 2 ecosystems of Gentoo in order to provide the "alternative" package. This is essentially creating a "sub-space" for a given project scope, and then using Gentoo differently in that project scope.


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Here is some command I collected through google, may help someone: # https://forum.directadmin.com/showthread.php?t=15878 cat /etc/*release* cat /etc/centos-release # http://www.liquidweb.com/kb/how-to-check-your-centos-version/ cat /etc/redhat-release # https://linuxconfig.org/how-to-check-centos-version # the later two may need some package to install ...


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One reason to do so is before doing a distribution version upgrade, especially when you know the old driver is going to be dropped in the upgrade. In that case just upgrading the driver and noticing that things don't work is much easier to revert than when you already have installed the complete new version. I had this happen with a Dell 800 (from 2003) ...


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Afaik the comparison should work... How are you installing the rpm? E.g. do you use yum localinstall or rpm? Can you check if the rpm you built contains the correct requirements? (Using rpm -qip --requires YourPackage.rpm) You can check how rpm does version comparison with the rpmdevtools: # yum -y install rpmdevtools # rpmdev-vercmp ...


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You should be able to enter custom information into that file. Write your own version for that file and put into /etc/os-release. after that you should be able to do cat /etc/os-release If you just wasnt to change the name of your OS and not change any other release information, you should try changing the name in the isolinux.cfg file. Do this change ...


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If the regular kernel boots and supports at least the hard disk controller, you can also place the required packages on a local server, using a tool such as reprepro or apt-ftparchive to create the correct Packages and Release files, and use the installer's expert mode to add the server as an additional package source. Because you are in expert mode, the ...


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The Wheezy changelog lists all the package updates in each point release. This shows that Debian 7.7 was released with 3.2.63-2, while Debian 7.8 was released with version 3.2.65-1. So you won't find an installer image with the exact version you're looking for. But you can find the relevant kernel packages in the snapshots; this will allow you to install ...


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I don't know if there are isos with that kernel, but why don't you try to compile the kernel that you need. Here's a guide on how to compile a kernel for debian.



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