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Enable a repository: dnf config-manager --set-enabled <repo> Disable a repository: dnf config-manager --set-disabled <repo> Show help: dnf config-manager --help-cmd The first two should be run with superuser rights. DNF config-manager Plugin documentation.


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I don't see any f22-backgrounds-extras package listed here or here. For now I suppose you can simply download them all from nuancier directly.


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ignore_device was removed with udev release 148. See release note or changelog If you noticed, all topics suggesting the use of it are old (~ 2009). A quick alternative is to use: ENV{UDISKS_PRESENTATION_HIDE}="1" for distribution with udisks, ENV{UDISKS_IGNORE}="1" for distributions which include udisks2. Reference: Archlinux Wiki: Udisks Other ...


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Edit /etc/yum.conf to include the line exclude=kernel-3.18.7 And/ or In /etc/default/grub make grub_default={place of desired kernel} assumin no debug/rescue kernels this rould be grub_default=2


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First of all, your kernel is not crashing. If it were crashing, your system would completely freeze up and you would be unable to use it. There are several types of problems that can occur in the kernel. A warning (WARN), bug (BUG) or OOPS can occur when the kernel's built-in self-checks detect a situation that might lead to system instability, or loss ...


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Are you using systemd-networkd? I think the .link files are only relevant if you are (instead of the default NetworkManager or legacy initscripts). (I admit I haven't looked deeply into it yet, though.) I think what you want is a .rules file in /etc/udev/rules.d, something like SUBSYSTEM=="net", ACTION=="add", ATTR{address}=="mac-address", NAME="wan" ...


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For cntlm use yumdownloader --download-only then use rpm -iVh to install it then use cntlm as would desire.


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If you still have the original /root/install.log you can follow this answer to compare the originally-installed and subsequently-installed packages. If not, you will need to pull a list of base packages off your install-media and perform a similar comparison.


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Check if vboxdrv is loaded (this is a kernel module, so you have to use lsmod | grep vboxdrv If it's not there, try to start it manually: modprobe vboxdrv and start virtualbox again. In some situations, it seems vboxdrv is not loaded by the operating system. I don't know how to solve that in Fedora though. It could be in a blacklist, stopping it from ...


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From Fedora 21: Typeahead search in Nautilus possible? : The type-ahead search is not supported in GNOME. It works in Ubuntu, because Ubuntu developers created a patch to re-enable this behavior but it has never been accepted by GNOME developers. Might be easier to just install nemo and use that.


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I found the solution here: echo "options iwlwifi 11n_disable=1 wd_disable=1" | sudo tee /etc/modprobe.d/iwlwifi.conf Reboot, and it works again.


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In latest CentOS or Fedora versions, there are some small changes in resetting the root password: While booting up your machine, select the existing kernel and press ‘e’ Replace the entry ‘ro‘ with ‘rw init=/sysroot/bin/sh’ save chroot /sysroot touch /.autorelabel Now reboot your machine. It may take some time to apply the apply the changes while booting ...


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As of 2015 May, KVM's default video driver is set to QXL. Thus, there is no need any changes. I installed ubuntu-14.04 as the guest VM, and it working find with HD video resolution.


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I don't think this is gonna work, because especially in the early days, there were a lot of painful changes in fundamentals like glibc and rpm. I don't think you can make it as far as past FC4, because that was kind of a troubled release, and got to the point where it was actually impossible to start with a fresh install and apply the latest updates — you ...


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Its a ll year old OS, 20 revisions behind the current release. Its not an OS that's meant to be an LTS, and upgrading between versions on a good day is risky. Without knowing the reasons for this, one can only guess on why one would go on this... frankly foolhardy quest. If you're doing this cause you have custom software, you will end up needing to ...


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anaconda is the installation program that comes with Fedora's Live CDs and DVDs. To upgrade Fedora using anaconda, just boot from the Live DVD and select Upgrade when prompted. Caveats: Even before a "normal" upgrade, it's always a good idea to make a backup of all important data. The Fedora wiki you link to suggest using anaconda to upgrade from Fedora ...


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Almost afraid to ask why 1) you are on fc1 2) why you can't reinstall fresh BUT You will need to use fedup --upgrade fc2 ,fc3, ..etc,etc til 21 if you can't / won't install fresh....Grab a few movie marathons it will NOT be a quick engagement.



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