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In order to avoid guessing, you have to put the full command that you are issuing. But I think that yum says that kf5-kactivities-libs-devel version 4.100.0-1 needs, as dependency, the package kf5-kactivities-libs version 4.100.0-1, but you are installing version 5.0.0-1 of kf5-kactivities-libs. HTH, Germán.


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The "risk" referred to in the message is a generic message. There is no need to remove those packages. I also got a list of packages with broken dependencies when I was about to upgrade my F20, and I didn't remove them. Just recognize that they may work or may not in the new F21. Of course, you will have to figure out how to update them after the system ...


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It turns out fedup doesn't actually fail (see https://bugzilla.redhat.com/show_bug.cgi?id=1098886). Rebooting the system would upgrade it. The packages listed in the beginning of every line are obsolete in Fedora, since there is no replacement for them with satisfactory dependencies. If you need any of those packages, write them down so you can look for ...


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In order for a system to accept SSH connections the system must first be running the SSH server. By default, Fedora Linux installs the SSH server so it is not usually necessary to install it. To check if it is installed and running use the following command: /sbin/service sshd status If your machine allready running this Service you should have a ...


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Changing DNS servers solved the issue. A great way to benchmark DNS server performances is using the DNS Benchmark by Steve Gibson, it tests the performance of your current DNS servers and a up-to-date list of publicly available servers as well.


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I am wondering if there is a better solution out there than ‘buy a new modem’ but I think the issue has something to do with the port forwarding on one of the two modem/routers. What is the best way to diagnose and test this assumption before I drop another $150 on hardware that may not be at fault? You’re going to have to roll up your sleeves ...


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When I try to connect via my external IP, though, most connections time out. Are you making this connection from internally? You are creating a loopback situation, depending on your router, you probably shouldn’t try to access your external ip from internally. have a look here for example. If you are making the connection from externally, well then ...


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I usually boot the system with a clonezilla CD (http://clonezilla.org/) and follow the instructions. Typically I'll use a NFS resource with large storage capacity, but at home it also worked fine with an external drive. If your new setup fails, just boot again with clonezilla and pull your saved image, boot sector et al included. Has worked for me reliably ...


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After much fiddling, I tried a different repo hostname and now yum works. The steps for fixing are as follows. Disable all repos in /etc/yum.repos.d/ In /etc/yum.conf add the following repo url' at the bottom. http://pidora.ca/pidora/updates/20/armv6hl/ http://japan.proximity.on.ca/kojifiles/repos/f20-build/latest/armv6hl/


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Ok, I found it... I had to install and run the program dconf-editor. Then go to org->gtk->settings->file-chooser, then activate the option sort-directories-first.



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