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Questions specific to the Debian official distribution (stable, testing, or unstable); if you are using a derivative of Debian (e.g. Mint, Ubuntu, Kali, etc), then use that distribution’s tag instead.

22
votes
It seems that no locale is generated. Have you selected pl_PL.UTF-8 properly in dpkg-reconfigure locales by pressing space in the corresponding line? If yes, the line pl_PL.UTF-8 UTF-8 in /etc/lo …
answered Jan 24 '14 by jofel
18
votes
You can find all messages in /var/log/syslog and in other /var/log/ files. Old messages are in /var/log/syslog.1, /var/log/syslog.2.gz etc. if logrotate is installed. However, if the kernel really lo …
answered May 14 '12 by jofel
13
votes
It should be fine to delete files in /usr/share/doc on Debian-based systems. The Debian policy explicitly specifies in section 12.3: Packages must not require the existence of any files in … program, it should handle this situation (missing files) properly. It could be needed after updates to purge /usr/share/doc by hand again. The answers to this Ubuntu question explain, how disk space can be saved and the package manager can be configured properly in Debian-based systems. …
answered Jan 22 '15 by jofel
11
votes
If you need live-patching, you can try the 4.x Linux kernels from http://backports.debian.org/. However, you probably need to create the live patches by yourself or use third-party patches. Backport-packages are usually taken from Debian testing and re-compiled for the current stable (jessie). …
answered Nov 19 '15 by jofel
7
votes
As answered at serverfault.com or more verbose at superuser.com, you need to use now archive.debian.org: deb http://archive.debian.org/debian/ lenny contrib main non-free deb http … ://archive.debian.org/debian-security lenny/updates main To get the GPG key: apt-get install debian-archive-keyring …
answered Mar 4 '13 by jofel
6
votes
In a default user installation, there is only ssh as server application installed which you can simply uninstall via aptitude remove openssh-server or via any other package manager you use. Restrict …
answered Feb 22 '12 by jofel
5
votes
The Xen image contains probably of one or more partitions and includes therefore a partition table, so you cannot mount it directly. Run file -Ls /dev/vgXEN/test-disk to get information about this. I …
answered Aug 26 '13 by jofel
5
votes
Yes, you can: echo net.ipv6.conf.all.disable_ipv6=1 > /etc/sysctl.d/disableipv6.conf sysctl --system But you might need to do several other things, as described in the related article in the Debian wiki. The description for squeeze should still be valid for Wheezy. …
answered Feb 5 '13 by jofel
5
votes
There is probably network-manager or wicd running. Disable/Uninstall it. You can temporarily shutdown network-manager with service network-manager stop. There could be also some dhclient programs in …
answered Jul 31 '13 by jofel
4
votes
"ii" and "un" are the status of the package. The first letter means the action what should be done to this package, ("i" install, "u" remove), the second is the current status ("i": installed, "n": no …
answered Feb 23 '12 by jofel
4
votes
64-bit version (amd64) or the 32-bit "-bigmem" version, which provide both more security features. If you have problems with the Squeeze i686 kernel you can try to switch to a newer kernel from Debian Backports. See for example this FAQ for more information about the 64-bit version. …
answered Feb 19 '12 by jofel
4
votes
You can try to add the parameter --nicelevel -10 to start-stop-daemon command line in do_start() to raise the priority to -10. Result would be: /sbin/start-stop-daemon --start --pidfile $PIDFILE …
answered Apr 9 '14 by jofel
3
votes
You probably need to install the development-package libkrb5-dev or krb5-multidev: apt-get install libkrb5-dev and need the correct parameters for gcc (run krb5-config.mit gssrpc --libs to get them …
answered Sep 7 '15 by jofel
3
votes
The installed libc-bin and locales packages are from Wheeze and do not fit to the libc6 package from squeeze, which makes problems as the dependencies are not consistent. Try to downgrade libc-bin an …
answered Nov 30 '12 by jofel
3
votes
Creating init.d scripts is not enough. You need to create start/stop links in /etc/rc[0-9].d for the proper run level. By default, Debian uses run level 2 (configurable in /etc/inittab). To create …
answered Dec 30 '12 by jofel

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