New answers tagged kernel
Alright. I have to answer this question before anyone else. I followed this tutorial. http://blog.3mdeb.com/2015/12/30/emulate-rapberry-pi-2-in-qemu/ The key is that Changing ld.so.preload Then it boots. Then I think I can do a lot things using qemu new.sh. Here's the commands: /usr/local/src/qemu-2.6.0/bin/debug/native/arm-softmmu/qemu-system-arm \ ...
Here is a simple bash script that can kill a process if system load is higher than a certain limit. In this example the script kills the "named" process if the load is higher than 2.5. If the load drops below this level then it checks if named is running, and starts it if needed. #!/bin/bash NOTIFY="2.5" TRUE="1" FTEXT='load average:' LOAD5MIN="$(...
In your case the HTTP provisioning needs to move the filesystem.squashfs file to RAM. That file is pretty big and your client is running out of memory. That's what your print-screen says. If you run your client from a VM just give it more memory, if your client is real you need bigger memory chips.
Yes, all 8 will be installed in /boot I would recommend installing them in groups and once You boot from newer kernel move old one to archive as You might need it maybe in the future.
No, it is not possible: yum intentionally manages kernel updates as new installation, rather than true upgrades. If your /boot partition is full, you should first remove oldest kernels (but not the one currently running - you can find it issuing uname -a) using yum remove. After that, you can install the newer kernels.
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