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-1

This command: yum remove kde* worked fine for me on Fedora 21.


1

Removing the cache resolved it rm -Rf /var/cache and make a new folder mkdir /var/cache This worked for me.


2

This is a feature of systemd 183 and newer, documented most fully in the Inhibitor Lock Developer Documentation. You can also look at the man page for systemd-inhibit — and for that matter, you can use that command to run another command with an inhibitor taken. The things that can be inhibited include: shutdown sleep idle plus handle-power-key, ...


0

Do you have the relevant repo file in /etc/yum.repos.d/? It is not by default on my CentOS7 system. They've made it easy for you to install this first: Go to http://dev.mysql.com/downloads/repo/yum/ and download the file and install it "manually" with rpm. Then your yum command should work.


0

Simply put all repos in one server(better a cluster) and then "share" the repo,using ftp,or http.


0

Try this command: sudo bash -c 'yum clean metadata && yum upgrade' After that install. Hope this will help you.


0

try $sudo yum update then if you correctly configure mirrors it will update packege db. try install mysql once more using $sudo yum install mysql-community-server if you don't have sudo installed then $su and install sudo #yum install sudo


1

Well, the installed size of dos2unix is 18K. It has no additional dependencies, affects nothing by itself, and is available in the standard repos. It is a little utility used to convert line endings CRLF to LF.


0

This should work on anything that is EL5 (CentOS5, RHEL5, etc) or newer. The package may be on older versions but I haven't checked. The mt-st package for checking tape drive device status is very small and in the base repository like you are requesting. [root@testbox ~]# yum info mt-st Available Packages Name : mt-st Arch : x86_64 Version ...


0

A documentation package can probably meet your requirements. An example in Debian: https://packages.debian.org/wheezy/doc/sysadmin-guide


1

There is something wrong with your mirrorlist. The fact that you got a 404 must mean that your internet connection is fine (assuming your DNS is configured correctly) GCC comes from the base repo, so check the contents of /etc/yum.repos.d/CentOS-Base.repo and look at the [base] entry. For example on my CentOS 6.6 system I have: [base] ...


0

I have come to a partial solution: yum update --skip-broken was able to restore the basic functions like mount. However, yum still has the problems with dependency resolution and duplicates. I'm not sure why "--skip-broken" worked this time; I had tried it once before with a similar yum command, and it had not accomplished anything.


1

As @ChristianCiupitu explained above, the package doesn't exist for Fedora 20, and As root: Run pip --version and ensure that it says "python 3.x" at the end and not "python 2.x". If it's not your Python 3 pip, find it and use it instead. Run pip install pandas. This will install the latest version pandas along with any needed dependencies. You can ...


1

According to Red Hat you can use a plugin for yum called 'yum-plugin-manager'. You will need to install it first but once installed will allow you to perform the following to download the RPM's and their dependencies. $ yum install --downloadonly bison gettext glib2 freetype fontconfig libpng libpng-devel libX11 libX11-devel glib2-devel libgdi* libexif ...


0

As far as I see all those packages are available in DVD. So download a DVD and use it. To install them you can create own local repo or use rpm command: rpm -i bison gettext glib2 freetype fontconfig libpng libpng-devel libX11 libX11-devel glib2-devel libgdi* libexif glibc-devel urw-fonts java unzip gcc gcc-c++ automake autoconf libtool make bzip2 wget ...


0

Another way I'm thinking that might work comes from http://fedoraforum.org/forum/showthread.php?t=271496 Wherein the solution suggested was to manually update fedora.repo with [fedora] name=Fedora $releasever - $basearch failovermethod=priority #baseurl=http://download.fedoraproject.org/pub/fedora/linux/releases/$releasever/Everything/$basearch/os/ ...


1

Grab the fedora-release package from any mirror and reinstall it. That should get your repo files back. For example rpm -Uvh https://dl.fedoraproject.org/pub/archive/fedora/linux/releases/17/Fedora/i386/os/Packages/f/fedora-release-17-1.noarch.rpm You would just need to know which version of Fedora you have to get the right repo.


0

The problem for me was that the repos use https and that doesn't work. cd /etc/yum.repos.d/ grep -RFi "https" * This shows in what repo files https is used. Open them in an editor and make it http. For me that fixed the problem.


1

I think the most offical way to do this is Copr, which acts in a similar way to Ubuntu's PPAs. Repos can be added to yum via a repo file - for example, this copr provides a updated version of Chromium, which can be added in various ways: YUM repo file (@ /etc/yum.repos.d/churchyard-chromium-russianfedora-fedora-21.repo - provided by RPM on the page): ...


1

A yum repo is essentially a file repository either local, ftp or http. Since you have a remote repository with repo data you can use the yum utils package on Fedora to clone the repo. First install the needed packages to synchronize and manage repository metadata. yum install yum-utils Next subscribe the machine that will host your repo to the Fedora ...


0

You're expecting systemd to work on a version of Fedora that pre-dates the full introduction of systemd into Fedora. That came in Fedora 15. Fedora 14 had but a "feature preview" that wasn't enabled straight out of the box. Out of the box, Fedora 14 ran upstart, so you'll have to make sure that you installed an upstart job definition for mysqld and start ...


4

You can't. RPM used to have a built-in concept of groups (look at /usr/share/doc/rpm/GROUPS for the canonical list, still), but this turned out to not be very useful and was dropped. (But even then, there was no way to express requirements in this way.) Now, package groups are done at a higher level in "comps" files understood by yum — but there's no way to ...


0

Whoops. This is from the error output: http://download.fedora.redhat.com/pub/fedora/linux/core///os/repodata/repomd.xml ^^^ Notice those empty elements correspond to the ones from here that are presumably undefined shell variables: yum-config-manager --add-repo \ ...



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