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On a system that uses SysV init run levels such as Centos 5Centos 5, when the OS is booting, does it go straight to the run level defined in /etc/inittab?

If I change my run level using the init command do the kill scripts for my current run level execute and then the start up scripts for the new run level execute?

For example if I was at run level 3 and entered init 1, would the kill scripts in /etc/rc.d/rc3.d be executed and then upon entering run level 1 would the startup scripts in /etc/rc.d/rc1.d be run?

On a system that uses SysV init run levels such as Centos 5, when the OS is booting, does it go straight to the run level defined in /etc/inittab?

If I change my run level using the init command do the kill scripts for my current run level execute and then the start up scripts for the new run level execute?

For example if I was at run level 3 and entered init 1, would the kill scripts in /etc/rc.d/rc3.d be executed and then upon entering run level 1 would the startup scripts in /etc/rc.d/rc1.d be run?

On a system that uses SysV init run levels such as Centos 5, when the OS is booting, does it go straight to the run level defined in /etc/inittab?

If I change my run level using the init command do the kill scripts for my current run level execute and then the start up scripts for the new run level execute?

For example if I was at run level 3 and entered init 1, would the kill scripts in /etc/rc.d/rc3.d be executed and then upon entering run level 1 would the startup scripts in /etc/rc.d/rc1.d be run?

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