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The database is not damaged. It's just... not a text file. (It's a tar archive compressed using gzip.) However, my guess is that you've somehow configured pacman to use the wrong mirror list. Raspberry Pi is an ARM device and does not run Arch Linux – instead it runs Arch Linux ARM, which maintains its repositories independently of the x86 distro. ...


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Try changeing your .xinitrc like this exec i3 & /bin/sh /absolute/path/to/fehbg &


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This can be done by adding XDG_CONFIG_HOME="$HOME/.config" and export XDG_CONFIG_HOME to your ~/.profile. First, login to the user account that you want to use to run bspwm. It's usually not root. If the file ~/.profile doesn't exist yet, create an empty file with the command touch ~/.profile. Open the file using a text editor and add these two lines: ...


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The true root of this problem is that fdisk is not a global command. You either have to add it to your path or find where it is located in your file structure.


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I though about installing linux-pae, but finally decided to go for an upgrade to 64 bits in Arch Linux. It's a fairly simple process and does not require reinstalling the entire system. Now the total memory is 4GB: $ grep MemTotal /proc/meminfo MemTotal: 3977736 kB


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The BSSID can usually be retrieved by just asking the OS to scan for available access points, since it is basic information required to connect, after all. On modern Linux systems with 'iw' installed, that would be iw wlan0 scan (This will cause a new scan. If you only need cached results, it's iw wlan0 scan dump.) With NetworkManager, nmcli can also ...


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You install the base system with the command pacstrap -i /mnt base suppose you have mounted the root partition to /mnt. In order to successfully arch-chroot into that partition and continue with the installation. It creates the directory structure and install basic software to run a system. You need to atleast download any shell... bash is just the default. ...


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Theoretically, you can do a lot of this stuff. With a bit of trickery, people have gotten Debian and other forms of Linux to run on Android phones; here's one of a million videos demonstrating this. You seem to be talking especially about running different operating system on mobile devices. Theoretically, any mobile device should basically be able to run ...


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This means that you have printenv, env, or any other command with similar output in some of your files. Check the following scripts including what is sourced from them: ~/.zshrc, of course. /etc/zsh/zshrc -- system-wide zshrc (this is how it looks like on my Debian guest). ~/etc/zshenv -- I don't know what it does particularly, but it's the only zsh-like ...


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What I think, you want to ask is. "can I use the boot camp installer for arch Linux?" It may be possible, but I would recommend not to do it, because the boot camp installer is not open source, and there is no documentation. if you face any problems, which are very likely to happen, there is no support, and noone in the arch forum would help you. if you ...


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You probably just need to specify the version when you try to install: pacman -S linux-armv7-headers-3.16.1-1



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