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Look into projects like pulp and mrepo. Personally I'd go for pulp which have really matured and can serve a bunch of different repositories, including yum. It has a good API and can mirror and create and clone the yum repos. It requires RHEL, CentOS or fedora to run om though. Other options include "createrepo" command, artifactory pro and several smaller ...


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create a RHEL mirror ir fair simple. You got the reposync utility (assuming you are hosting the repo in a RHEL server) For SuSE , I don't know the procedure. Check official Red Hat docs: https://access.redhat.com/solutions/23016


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How are rpm updates, yum updates, tarball updates, zypper updates, apt-get updates etc.. deployed/managed/supervised. There is no default configuration for this. You define it yourself. For my Debian systems I use puppet to update the apt sources lists on my nodes that point at an approx instance (apt proxy/cache) that just happens to run on my puppet ...


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I think same steps as Linux machines, Install HTTP or FTP server (I would use Apache HTTPD), and do a rsync from official mirrors. Regards


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You installed the EPEL repository for CentOS 6, but you are actually running CentOS 7. Remove the epel-release RPM, and reinstall the correct RPM. Once you have done so, run yum clean metadata to clean out any old metadata relating to the wrong version of EPEL.


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By recommendation of the #mercurial channel, I looked at the source for the extension. And, sure enough, negation is supported with the ! operator. The solution then was a simple as: [extensions] hgext.acl = [hooks] pretxncommit.acl = python:hgext.acl.hook pretxnchangegroup.acl = python:hgext.acl.hook [acl.groups] reviewers = Max, Moritz ...


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Whay I ended up doing and worked for me: yum list installed | grep @rpmforge rpm --erase --nodeps <list obtained with first command> Then disabled rpmforge repos from the config files yum install <list obtained with first command>



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