There is no convenient binary package for you to upgrade to, so the best long-term way to upgrade rename is to rebuild the package from source:
install a few packages we’ll need:
sudo apt install devscripts debhelper libmodule-build-perl
download the 1.10 source package:
dget -u http://deb.debian.org/debian/pool/main/r/rename/rename_1.10-1.dsc
https://forums.linuxmint.com/viewtopic.php?t=290781 explains the options available to you, but were it me, I could just
1) Make a LiveUSB using the version of Mint you want
2) Remove the HDD from the PC
3) Install the SSD into the PC
4) Reinstall Linux Mint to the SSD
5) Attach the HDD through a USB external drive adapter and
6) copy the ...
Mint 19.2 is based on Ubuntu Bionic (18.04 LTS), and it has no rename package of its own.
So the rename package is inherited from Bionic as-is... and in Bionic, the standard version for the package is indeed 0.20..
The fact that your rename -V output says it's using File::Rename indicates it is a Perl-based tool. For Perl, there is an entire ecosystem of ...
You can make your screen "blink" by refreshing it.
for (( i=1 ; i<=5 ; i++ ))
xrefresh -solid blue
xrefresh -solid red
xrefresh -solid green
This should get your attention and get you in the mood for some epileptic dancing. Tune it up or down to your liking or just use part of your screen (-geometry option).
Check the output of file /home/jessica/project/lib/libgdal.so.20.
If the output includes the word 32-bit, then it's a 32-bit application/library and it needs a correspondingly 32-bit version of libcrypto.
First, run dpkg --print-foreign-architectures. If it outputs nothing, you'll need to enable the 32-bit version of the x86 architecture in the package ...
You could try to hit Ctrl+Alt+F2 to enter the Terminal and install the propetary Nvidia driver. If you just disable Noveau without installing the Nvidia drivers first, it won't work. If hitting Ctrl+Alt+F2 doesn't work for you, you could try to install the drivers from chroot via your working Live-Media.
I think the issue was that there was conflict & the system had'nt removed docker properly, even though I followed the instructions as per the official site.
However, what worked for me was purging everything docker related.
sudo apt-get purge docker-ce docker-ce-cli containerd.io docker-compose
Then I removed the docker folder from /var/lib folder.
while you still have the HDD with Mint, use it to make a bootable installation USB with the new Linux (ie, download iso, create USB from ISO (it's not a mere copy, but there are utilities to help).
With the HDD still in boot on the USB. There is normally a "Live" option where you use the OS on the USB (your HDD is there, but read-only). Use this to assert ...
Basically your php instance on server missed few extensions (and it still try to load them, suggesting these extensions were still present in additional php configs (so first try to check these additional configs within /etc/php subdirs and comment them out (exact ones, which drops errors currently) and after simpy reinstall them with package manager command ...
First, find the keyboard shortcuts menu. I don't have linux mint available, but according to this blog post it's a matter of going to Menu → Keyboard → Shortcuts:
Find 'Custom Shortcuts' in the left bar, and add one with the command xdotool type '¯\_(ツ)_/¯'. In 'Keyboard Bindings', bind it to a key (combination) of your choice.
Of course, there are many ...
I had the similar problem on Linux Mint 19.2 with Nvidia MX150.
Here is how I have managed to make it work:
Uninstall all of the nvidia related packages
sudo apt-get purge *nvidia*
sudo apt-get autoremove
sudo apt-get update
Verify that all of the nvidia related packages have been removed
sudo apt list | grep nvidia
Remove the ppa:graphics-...