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if you want to install "disk images" via PXE you can take a look at FOG . If you want to PXE install different Linux & Windows ISO distributions from a menu take a look at Serva (I'm related to Serva development) In both cases you can use real or virtual targets.


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One idea is to use a base os+virtualization. Let's say your base os is RH Linux. You could install that via PXE and use grub as the boot loader. Part of your kickstart could be to also install VirtualBox and Vagrant in the kickstart %post. You would then copy VMs or VirtualBox "Boxes" down to the Linux filesystem. From there, the users would just cd into the ...


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This problem was resolved by executing the Windows Refresh, which is destructive on many settings, but all other options were not working...


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Install Spidermonkey from source using http://wiki.apache.org/couchdb/Installing_SpiderMonkey The important part is from source and not to rely on the apt-get distribution. Then use the couchdb build: ./configure --prefix=/usr/local --with-js-lib=/usr/lib --with-js-include=/usr/include/mozjs --enable-init


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All your msi can't be broken at same time, so it's windows installer fault. big bang mode: from a cmd elevated: msiexec /unregserver msiexec /regserver Then install again


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You cannot install two different numbered versions of the i386 and x86_64 packages without causing a lot of breakage. Just install the same version of both packages. yum install glibc-devel.{i386,x86_64} After that, if you still receive this error, it's Oracle's fault and Oracle must fix it.


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For instance, apt-cache policy displays the priorities of package sources as well as those of individual packages. Another example is apt-cache dumpavail which displays the headers of all available versions of all packages. apt-cache pkgnames displays the list of all the packages which appear at least once in the cache. if you need 5.3.10 you also can ...


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Stop the install command and rebuild your rpm database. You should be able to: rm /var/lib/rpm/__db* Then: rpm --rebuilddb Then attempt your installation again.


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These commands can be used to download mongodb rpm and extract the files. After extracting package contents, binary files can be used directly. yum install yum-plugin-downloadonly yum install --downloadonly --downloaddir=/tmp mongodb-org-server mkdir /usr/local/mongo2 cd /usr/local/mongo2 rpm2cpio /tmp/mongodb-org-server-2.6.4-1.x86_64.rpm | cpio -idmv ...


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I would avoid using rpm and try installing it with yum instead as it tends to resolve conflicts automatically (and more sensibly). Try this: yum -y install MariaDB-*.rpm Edit: It might also be useful to run: yum remove mysql-server mysql-libs mysql-devel mysql* just for sanity sake.


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The first question for Terminal.com would probably have to be what underlying technology they use to run their VMs (if they even are full virtualization). They claim their VMs only take 5 seconds to startup. This to me almost sounds like they might be running some sort of container technology (Docker or regular LXC) which wouldn't work to run CoreOS. ...


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What I use for network installations, from a hypervisor, of ubuntu is: http://archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/dists/trusty/main/ This is where you can find several installation options, and probably also one that fits your needs.


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Is scripts enabled in your Client Machine? If not try running the below Power shell command, Set-AppvClientConfiguration -EnablePackageScripts $true



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