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With dnf: dnf repoquery --disablerepo=* --enablerepo=X -f Y With yum: yum -y install yum-utils repoquery --disablerepo=* --enablerepo=X -f Y Wildcards are supported for Y. Examples: dnf repoquery --disablerepo=* --enablerepo=rhel-8-for-x86_64-baseos-rpms -f /usr/bin/zip dnf repoquery --disablerepo=* --enablerepo=rhel-8-for-x86_64-baseos-rpms -f /usr/bin/zi*...


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Use find with -size option: find . -type f -iname '*.exe' -size 133k or find . -type f -iname '*.exe' -size 135783c after you confirm those are bad files, you can add -delete option to the command to delete those files. from man find: -size n[cwbkMG] File uses n units of space, rounding up. The following suffixes can be used: `b' ...


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Your Fedora bash prompt is different from your Debian bash prompt. You can do something like this in expect: set prompt "$ " spawn bash send "unset PROMPT_COMMAND; PS1='$prompt'\r" expect $prompt send "env > foo\r" expect $prompt send "\x04" ;# Ctrl-D expect eof


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All Fedora packages in all spins are absolutely the same. When you choose a spin you simply select a certain set of packages. You can "transform" any spin into another one by uninstalling its packages and installing different packages. In any Fedora distro you can do the following: dnf group install "LXQt Desktop" That will also ...


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The fedora-release package contains only one config file /usr/lib/os-release so removing it isn't that big deal. Unfortunately a lot of packages depend on it and these were automatically uninstalled too. Good news is that data in your /home are untouched. You should still be able to backup them from LiveCD. It might be possible to save the system either from ...


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The reason why starting vncserver as user may fail, is when the check for vncUserDir gets ran in the vncserver script. vncserver script itself does not need sudo to be simply executable from the path by any basic user. The solution to the vncUserDir issue is to simply first create a .vnc directory in the user home directory beforehand like so. cd $HOME mkdir ...


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For some reasons you're booting with the nomodeset parameter as indicated by your dmesg output: You have booted with nomodeset This parameter basically disables your Intel iGPU driver and boots you into VESA which is just wrong. I've no idea how and why but you must remove this option from your boot loader configuration. Please check you don't have it in ...


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The problem is that the latest stable autoconf version, 2.69, was released eight years ago, in 2012. In 2013 a Red Hat employer added the --runstatedir option (https://git.savannah.gnu.org/gitweb/?p=autoconf.git;a=commit;h=a197431414088a417b407b9b20583b2e8f7363bd). But since there has not been a stable release since then the option has never been released. ...


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Taking inspiration from the question you linked: Create a wrapper script for pinentry (~/bin/pinentry-wrapper): #!/usr/bin/env bash # # Defaults to Qt, with a choice of curses for selected programs # PINENTRY_USER_DATA is a GnuPG defined variable (see man gpg) case "$PINENTRY_USER_DATA" in curses) exec /usr/bin/pinentry-curses "$@...


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Comment: Michael Mills' answer is correct, but the option has moved to 'settings > Keyboard Shortcuts > Toggle maximization state' in the current version of Gnome. Disabling this Shortcut re-enables IntelliJ's run shortcut


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