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6

I enabled EFI for my VM while using gparted-live-0.22.0-2-i586 and it started working. I also noticed that the disk needed to be added to a SATA controller. It appears that older versions of gParted required EFI to be disabled.


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Run the command: $ ip a This will show the the interfaces. Got to /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts open the corresponding ifcfg file and set on boot to yes. Restart the system and you are down. By default this is set to no in Centos 7


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I have used virtualbox quite a lot and I love using it. Here are some advantages that I see in the scenario that you are in: You can easily clone virtualbox VMs. Once you have configured a VM to your liking, you can clone and multiply that image. Because you can clone them easily you can have a playground in which to test or try new things. If you break ...


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Is /sbin/init owned by root, or by some other user instead ? Likely its owned by a non-root user, along with files like /bin/mount. Which means when they run (they have the SUID bit set) they run as non-root. Example below. See how mount and mount.steve have the same contents but mount.steve is owned by steve. So mount.steve fails with the "only root ...


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Some clarifications: nvidia-340xx-utils is not the driver itself, it is utilities for the (if I've understood correctly) proprietary driver which you haven't installed. xf86-video-* is open source video drivers, of which xf86-video-nouveau is the nvidia compatible one. pacman -Ss searches for packages, whereas sudo pacman -S installs them. Use sudo pacman ...


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This is just my experience on encountering this problem. Hope this helps. On executing vagrant up, i got this The provider 'libvirt' could not be found, but was requested to back the machine 'default'. Please use a provider that exists. I tried the commands provided above echo "export VAGRANT_DEFAULT_PROVIDER=virtualbox" >> ~/.bashrc source ...



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