#centos - Sun 8 Apr 2007 between 00:26 and 03:59

NY Lost Funds



MunchkinguyLies!
Centos 5 does not support i586
cluster-awarei686 the lowest it goes?
actionMunchkinguy shrugs.
Munchkinguyshrugs.
I tested it on my AMD K-6 machine and it would not install.
Evolutionfor now that's correct.
MunchkinguyFor now?
Evolutionit was the same for centos4. that was an addition we made.
upstream does not support k6 or < i586 processors.
MunchkinguyOk. So what if I install centos 4, download and compile the centos 5 kernel, download centos-release-5, and then upgrade all with yum?
Evolutionyou'll spend quite a bit of time and frustration to end up with a system that won't work.
cluster-awareYeah
Many of the binary RPMs depend on i686 minimum, I would assume
Munchkinguy:-\
n5red-4Not all of my machines are i686
Evolutionyes. they expect certain things to be in place within glibc and other apps.
n5red-4: welcome to the 21st century.. please consider upgrading to something made in the last 10 years.
:-P
n5red-4My Soekris net4801 was made in the last few years
It's an AMD Geode.
MunchkinguyI guess I'll stick with 4.4, then
n5red-4I'm not sure if my mini-ITX system is a full i686. 1GHz Via processor
Munchkinguy(plus the RHEL artwork, 'cause its pretty)
lextonI'm installing yum on centos 4.4, and I'm looking for the centos-yumconf-4-4.3.noarch.rpm
is this still needed for yum or should I install another rpm?
yum utils?
ZBanditis it the 9th yet?
cluster-awareYep
FireCatAnyone know that when you start eclipse on CentOS5 Betsa the Splash screen comes up with Eclipse - Red hat Edition?
... not that I care mind you
ZBanditperhaps that's why it's still beta?
there are still 2 days (or so) to fix it. :)
FireCatrofl
cosmic665can someone provide me with a nice comprehensive list of preferred yum repos? which ones do I defainately need to avoid?
cluster-awareStick with the default - you;ll be fine
D-sidei might not have tried that explicitly. lets see.
cluster-awareCripes, you could be looking at local overhead (CPU, mem, etc.), fragmentation, rate-limiting (802.3x or TCP flow-control), poor cabling, poor wiring (is the wire bound too tightly with wire-wraps or strung over a flourescent ballast?), poor performance on the host....
Dozens of things
I agree - your host, assuming they guarantee any sort of SLA should be able to assist
sysctl tuning isn't out of question, but may be a red herring

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