New answers tagged rvm
I also tried installing RVM with Ansible. Unfortunately RVM doesn't play nicely with non-interactive shells, because it is a shell script function. I ended up installing rbenv instead (https://github.com/sstephenson/rbenv). Here is my gist: https://gist.github.com/brendan-skyrkt/7699067
By default puppet looks for modules in $confdir/modules and /usr/share/puppet/modules. $ sudo puppet config print modulepath /etc/puppet/modules:/usr/share/puppet/modules This does not include $HOME/.puppet, but that's where you installed the module. Install the modules as root, or change the modulepath in $confdir/puppet.conf.
If you don't absolutely need to have multiple ruby versions running at the same time I don't see any reason to use rvm. A gemfile and bundle should be good enough to keep the right gems associated with the right application If you just want to have another version of ruby installed than the system provided, you can compile your self from source or use ...
Using init.d Whith new System-V parallelisation system, you have to add a INIT INFO part at top of your script. Have a look at /etc/init.d/README and try to add this at top of your script: #! /bin/sh ### BEGIN INIT INFO # Provides: rails # Required-Start: $local_fs $remote_fs # Required-Stop: # X-Start-Before: rmnologin # Default-Start: ...
it really is, have you checked the logs to see what the error is while trying to run on boot? Personally, I'd run that under strace and log all actions to a file to examine once you can log in. It will probably provide some clue.
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