You didn’t miss anything regarding FSlint; it does indeed support all those comparisons, but it doesn’t allow them to be configured – it de-duplicates using all that information, all the time.
findup is itself a shell script, and each comparison is separated. The optional blocks are indicated, so you can comment them out to skip the tests you don’t want.
You can probably install the package using the below:
Make sure the repo sources are up to date
sudo apt-get update
To install the package.
sudo apt-get install packagename
Once the package determines that you have some missing dependencies, run the following command to fix broken or missing dependencies.
sudo apt-get install -f
Above command will ...
Ever since version 2.4 of the Linux kernel, there's no advantage to having a separate swap partition if you only have one OS, so most folks just create a swap file when installing Linux, and put that in /root. So, you really only need /root.
(If you have multiple Linux OS, then each would have its own swap file, but could share one swap partition, so in ...
What hardware do you have?
I had an issue with a lenovo laptop in which an usb3 port did not provide enough energy for an external usb3 hard drive when connected via usb3 cable.
Try an usb3 hub with external power supply.
Or try to connect the usb3 port and the hard drive with an usb2 cable (speeds will be slower obviously).
Both worked in my case.
From the Firefox window's header bar (press 'alt' if it is hidden), go to
Click 'Set Alternatives' and the Firefox Language Settings dialog box will come up.
Click the drop down box 'Select a language to add...' and select English (United States). Click 'Add' to add the language to Firefox, and it should now appear ...
How to fix this is: Boot up, and when you are prompted to log in, hit
Ctrl + Alt + F1.
When the terminal opens, type your user name, then the password.
You now should be in your account/user from the terminal. From there type:
sudo chown username:groupname /home
sudo chown username:groupname /home/username
sudo chown username:groupname /home/username/....
Apparently, the browser (in my case, Google Chrome) was "holding" the media keys when it was playing something. Even without browser media, the keys were only allocated for Chrome.
One possible solution:
Paste chrome://flags/#hardware-media-key-handling at Chrome;
Select "Disable" at first option;
Open spotify and enjoy!
The lesson you learned here is to keep your root separate from your /home.
Also, do you mean you are backing up your system in the same drive? Don't do that. Use a separate disk/partition for backup.
If, as you said, don't mind reinstall your system, keep those things in mind.
I can confirm a similar issue with my touchpad on HP ProBook 450 G6 with Ubuntu 18.04, it was very laggy after suspend.
What worked for me:
case $1 in
/sbin/rmmod i2c_hid && /sbin/modprobe i2c_hid
make file executable chmod +x /lib/systemd/system-sleep/touchpad
and test (...
Follow the following steps:
Your service file must go into /etc/systemd/user. Execute mv /etc/systemd/system/Testing1.service /etc/systemd/user/ for that.
Use the user mode of systemd. Execute systemctl --user start Testing1.service from your user account (not root) to start your service.
Explication systemd has two running modes, the system mode and user ...
disable power management for the wifi card: iwconfig wlp2s0 power off
push some more power: iwconfig wlp2s0 txpower 30mW
still got issues? i would try a different kernel (apt-cache search linux-image and apt-get install linux-image-VERSION)
later edit: it’s always worth a shot to try forced, slower but some say more stable, 802.11g or even 802.11b: ...
Based on a thread on a different question on the StackExchange network, you may be able to circumvent the "PCIE Bus Error: severity=corrected, type=Physical Layer" error by starting the OS by adding one of the following kernel boot parameters when loading from GRUB: