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2

Both Debian and Ubuntu always used DEB packages. The only change I'm aware of happened in Debian 0.93 where the DEB package format changed see deb-old manpage.


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There’s nothing to do, logrotate is run as a cron job (once a day, by default) and will take your configuration changes into account the next time it runs. As mentioned by waltinator, you can run logrotate manually yourself to check that your changes work as expected (but this will cause an early rotation of all your logs).


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Sounds like you want to know how to rename a package. There are two ways to do this. In this example, I'm going to change the name of cowsay to mysay From source Download the debian (or ubuntu) source package, rename the files as appropriate, replace the old name with the new name in the debian/* directory (that's what the sed lines are doing, then build ...


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That isn't for what the GNU ddrescue program is designed. You can, however, make a copy of a specific partition, from which you want to copy the data, rescue the partition, and then mount it and copy the data from inside it to wherever you wish, I do that all the time, except I'm always copying the whole disks, which is only a small hassle when mounting it ...


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You need to put the URL in quotes because it contains the & character. E.g., $ curl "https://opensky-network.org/api/states/all?lamin=51.8&lomin=-4.8&lamax=52.92&lomax=2.0" {"time":1605817730,"states":[["471f2e","WZZ4466 ","Hungary",1605817729,1605817729,1.0542,51.9321,4518.66,...


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I had the same message but the installation of a mainline kernel-headers package failed because of this. I linked rkl_dmc_ver2_01.bin to rkl_dmc_ver2_02.bin and the package installed sucessfully. There should be no negative side-effects especially as, like it has been said above, it's not very likely that someone uses the hardware for the rkl* firmware ...


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The qnap firmware runs from 'the dom' (diskonmodule), which basically is a usb disk connected directly to the mobo. The ram disk referred to in the first answer is the first stage of the firmware/linux boot. At succesfull boot a pivot root is executed and the operational root will now be located on the hd's system partition. You can flash debian and grub to ...


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This issue took me a lot of time. finally this doc saved me: https://help.ubuntu.com/community/VNC/Servers I use debian 10 with gnome installed. I use tigervnc as vnc server. #install vnc servrer sudo apt install tigervnc-standalone-server #start vncserver and allow remote login vncserver -localhost no :1 #check the port listen stat netstat -tul | grep 5901 ...


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