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Check out yum upgrade-to x-version (like x-1.0.1). Maybe that is what you need You can use yum --disablerepo in order to use only the relevant repository (latest or stable)


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yum is a high-level package manager, able to solve dependencies. This means that should cf-cli_amd64.rpm need other packages to be installed (as it happens in 95% of cases), yum will retrieve and install them without any hassle for the user.


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Finally figured it our myself. I went with trying to build the library, and discovered a couple issues with libGL. One, my libGL.so was pointing to a folder that didn't exist. Two, being on a 64 bit machine, libGL.la was referencing /usr/lib, when my libraries are in /usr/lib64. So, I changed the last line to lib64, and tried ./configure. Bam. It worked. ...


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Some package managers support relocation. RPM in particular supports relocation, where the package itself has been built to support it. More information on rpm --relocate at rpm.org:Relocatable packages A comment by the maintainer of yum in 2008 (Seth Vidal) suggests that support for relocation within yum is unlikely. yum mailing list:Yum relocate option


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After posting this I kept looking around. I did some searches for various strings and landed on an identical question on the RHN community site. One of the comments explains why I have been unable to do what I want to do and, in turn, led to me solving the problem with some scripting. The gist of it is that when I added the GPG Key URL to the Satellite ...


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According to system, architecture and repository yum stores temporary packages in following: /var/cache/yum/<arch>/<prod>/<repo>/packages/ where contents in < > are variables.


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Install the package and turn off the repo [enabled=0]. When you are ready to update: yum update Then after all others have updated, turn on the repo [enabled=1]. yum update chrome NOTE: just the package you want to use that repo. Then turn off the repo again, [enabled=0]. Sounds like a pain but a simple script can do it easily. This is ...


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The error is pretty clear from yum: http://repo.mongodb.org/yum/redhat/%24releaserver/mongodb-org/3.0/x86_64/repodata/repomd.xml: [Errno 14] PYCURL ERROR 22 - "The requested URL returned error: 404 Not Found" There isn't a file at the other end of that URL for yum to download, hence the 404. Put that URL in your browser and start to navigate to see ...


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For reference and completeness sake, one command that would be able to achieve what initially asked for would be something like this (quickly fiddled together, but it's working) rpm -qf $(rpm -Va 2>&1 | grep -vE '^$|prelink:' | sed 's|.* /|/|') | sort -u Here's a short explanation of the various parts: rpm -Va 2>&1 Will run a complete ...


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Find the following line in your php.ini: ;extension=php_mysql.so Remove the semicolon, which is serving as a comment, then restart apache. If that doesn't work, report back... This has been transcribed from StackOverFlow


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I had the same issue regarding this error: Cannot find a valid baseurl for repo: base and Could not retrieve mirrorlist http://mirrorlist.centos.org/?release=6&arch=i386&repo=os&infra=stock As root (su - root) and provide your username password, you should be in the sudoers file. Then, vim /etc/yum.repos.d/CentOS-Base.repo Modify all only ...


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Yes, yum install tree -y will install tree. Tree is a recursive directory listing program that produces a depth indented listing of files man tree


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Only practical example seems to be mentioned in a puppet bugreport - "yumrepo type does not support multiple gpgkey entries" which says that you need to use multi-line URLs instead of multiple gpgkey= entries. Hence it should look like this gpgkey=<url1> <url2> and not like this gpgkey=<url1> gpgkey=<url2> This is also ...


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Normally, this is solved with different package naming. The first package would be mycoolpackage and the second one would be for example mycoolpackage1. With this method you can have different versions of the same software installed and still update both versions via yum. One example for this are the packages samba (samba version 3.6.9) and samba4 (samba ...


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While I'm unable to explain why the newest kernel wasn't booting automatically, the kernel booted by GRUB is set in /boot/grub/grub.conf using the default=<menu entry number>, where counting starts at 0. In this specific case, default=1 will boot your desired kernel.


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Since the answer might interest other people, here's how I solved the problem after constraint #3 was relaxed. I did a minimal installation of RHEL 6 on another machine. Then I simulated an install of foobar via yum, got the list of dependencies, and wrote a script to have yumdownloader fetch all the packages. Finally I packaged the RPMs into a local ...



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