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When trying to install Ubuntu 20 from a USB, the installation process was stuck on: "error connecting to TPM chip". I found it was probably because of the Nvidia video drivers, so I disconnected the Nvidia video card physically, and could finally finish the installation. After Ubuntu was correctly installed, I pluged-in the video card, the system ...


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Backup the packages installed get the list of installed packages remove those where deinstalled remove the installed column save the list # dpkg --get-selections | grep -v deinstall | awk '{print S1}' > package.lst Restore from package.lst # aptitude install -y $(cat package.lst)


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guix install itself doesn't know about architecture, but there's a trick. You can pass a package name to guix install, but also a store path directly. Using guix build, you can obtain the store path of the i686-linux variant of the package, like this: guix build hello -s i686-linux Then, you can install that, and as a one-liner: guix install $(guix build ...


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The "build-dep" command is used to install dependencies. for example, sudo apt build-dep libwebkit2gtk-4.0-dev


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The syntax you should use to install packages is: sudo dnf install gfortran gnuplot xfig texlive-scheme-basic


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On Arch based systems: pacman -Qo fluidplot Will give you the package that owns this executable. pacman -Ql <package> Will list the location of all the files that comes with a given package


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I've found that this works quite well sudo pacman -R `pacman -Qqs kde games` replace games with the category you want


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wicd was removed from Debian unstable on 22 August 2020. If we look at the release-critical bugs of wicd, we see three big ones: #956159 Package depends on python-glade2, python-gtk2, which are no longer in sid #946380 wicd-gtk does not find gtk modules #885140 wicd: Depends on unmaintained pygtk Debian has been in the process of removing python2 and all ...


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Run apt autoclean: this will remove archives you no longer need. If that’s not sufficient, apt clean will remove all the archives; if necessary, they will be downloaded again in the future.


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Installing this Ubuntu package from source shouldn't install anything to /ctools. To install something that's already been packaged from source: apt source <package> cd <package>-<version> debuild -uc -us sudo dpkg -i ../<package>_<version>_<arch>.deb For apt source to work, you need a deb-src line in your /etc/apt/...


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please see this blog on how to install a flatpak offline: https://blogs.gnome.org/mclasen/2018/08/26/about-flatpak-installations/ Which was referenced by flatpaks original documentation: https://docs.flatpak.org/en/latest/usb-drives.html?highlight=offline enjoy ;-)


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If you are installing from a depot file, you'll only need the run-time dependencies. Build-time dependencies are only needed if you wish to rebuild the depot from the source code, e.g. to produce a newer version of it. You can even compile new programs that use libffi with only run-time dependencies for it installed. The instructions available with the "...


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Apart from the correct answer that Vishakha has given you, there are some archives .pet with Telegram, the only problem is that the version doesn't go with the oficial aplication. So if you have an old computer with few memory and space I recomend you that version. If you have a computer with 1 giga or more the oficial version is ok. Here the pet archive: ...


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Try installing it sudo apt-get update && apt-get -y install wget OR use curl if its available curl https://www.mongodb.org/static/pgp/server-4.4.asc


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apt-offline is designed for this kind of situation. You’ll have to install it on the offline system, and on a system which has access to the Internet; for the offline system, download the package manually along with any of its dependencies which aren’t already installed, and install the packages using dpkg -i. The package isn’t actually available in the ...


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Welcome to the world of Linux. Ways to achieve what you're asking for: Use Gentoo/Arch/LFS Compile Python from sources like you're already doing If don't want to mess with your system, use chroot or a VM


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rbash is just bash invoked with the -r or --restricted option. All you have to do is link bash to rbash: ln /bin/bash /bin/rbash When invoked as rbash, bash will automatically act as restricted.


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If sourcing the path isn't working it's likely a permissions issue. The sudo version uses a different PATH variable since you are running as root so while permissions aren't an issue you can't find the binary in the path. For a user to "path through" (I'm not sure the technical term for that) a directory, they need to have "execute" ...


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