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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.


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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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The default package manager for installing packages in Ubuntu is apt-get not yum. So it is the best to use apt-get for installing packages and not yum. To install apache with yum you can execute: sudo yum install httpd


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If you only want to update a subset of the packages with available updates you might want to try @wurtel s attempt. You will need to register the installed packages like this: - name: Get installed packages. command: rpm -qa --qf "%{NAME}\n" register: installed_packages Then you can define a set theory filter and update all the packages defined in the ...


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The CentOS 7 anaconda "repo" command supports --install, which installs the repo information on the system being built: https://access.redhat.com/documentation/en-US/Red_Hat_Enterprise_Linux/7/html/Installation_Guide/sect-kickstart-syntax.html



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