Steven Davies-Morris | 1 Mar 01:03 2012
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Re: alternate (RAID1) install

On 02/29/2012 07:47 AM, James wrote:
> Rashkae<ubuntu<at>  tigershaunt.com>  writes:
>
>
>> On a reasonably well tuned system, Swap should almost only be used to
>> quietly swap out (and sometimes in) rarely used bits of memory in the
>> background.  If your page file is being hit so hard that performance if
>> even an issue, you have another problem that needs fixing with either
>> $20 of memory and/or some adjustment of the 'swapinness' knob.
>
> You are correct, from the multitude knowlegable folks I have
> talked to.
>
> In fact for my needs, it's going to be a all RAID1 install
> 2 identical 2TB disks with only boot / and swap. If you do
> not set up the swap as raid1, a failure therein will being the
> workstation down. Besides, swap performance on a properly configured
> workstation is not a significant issue; i.e. it is only used when
> installing large packages or working on files larger than the
> ram capacity, mostly. Occationally, poorly design software
> hogs ram and thus depends too much on swap.
>
> I'm new to Ubuntu, not Linux (old Gentooer). Gentoo's documentation
> for Grub-2, GPT, mdadm, etc etc, sucks and is massively out of
> date. I'm looking to use Ubuntu to discover a direct, well documented
> path to setting up many workstations with boot/root/swap on dual
> HD all with RAID1 one. In this day and age, such should be automated
> or a custom install iso, methinks.
>
> Lots of gentoo folks use raid, nobody wants to clean up the
(Continue reading)

Tim Jackson | 1 Mar 01:43 2012

Re: Install CD customization

I unsuccessfully messed around with this a while ago.
In the isolinux dir is a file txt.cfg which is the list of languages that pops up.  But removing that doesn't stop a little default english box from coming up. 
I was unable to do other then edit the txt.cfg text to be own list




On Fri, Feb 24, 2012 at 9:07 AM, Valter Nogueira <valter <at> fastway.com.br> wrote:

After following the tutorial, I have succeded to get my custom cd.

But, I want to remove the initial language selection.

Naively, I have thougth that was just a matter of chase after initrd file some config.

Despite the fact that I learned some thing about boot up of install proccess, I did not discovered what I have to change.

And lots of doubts have rosen from my inspection. But to keep the focus,  could someone direct me to elimate the initial language menu.

Thanks,

Valter


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<div>
<p>I unsuccessfully messed around with this a while ago.<br>In the isolinux dir is a file txt.cfg which is the list of languages that pops up.&nbsp; But removing that doesn't stop a little default english box from coming up.&nbsp; <br>
I was unable to do other then edit the txt.cfg text to be own list<br clear="all"><br><br><br><br></p>
<div class="gmail_quote">On Fri, Feb 24, 2012 at 9:07 AM, Valter Nogueira <span dir="ltr">&lt;<a href="mailto:valter <at> fastway.com.br">valter <at> fastway.com.br</a>&gt;</span> wrote:<br><blockquote class="gmail_quote">
<p>After following the tutorial, I have succeded to get my custom cd.</p>
<p>But, I want to remove the initial language selection.</p>
<p>Naively, I have thougth that was just a matter of chase after initrd file some config.</p>
<p>Despite the fact that I learned some thing about boot up of install proccess, I did not discovered what I have to change.</p>
<p>And lots of doubts have rosen from my inspection. But to keep the focus,&nbsp; could someone direct me to elimate the initial language menu.</p>
<p>Thanks,</p>
<p>Valter</p>
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Liam Proven | 1 Mar 03:06 2012
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Automatically mounting all volumes at boot

This used to be the default behaviour, IIRC.

I keep a lot of non-critical stuff on a FAT32 volume shared with
Windows. I have put it into /etc/fstab manually; this worked at first,
but for some reason, it keeps mounting RO & I have to do a `sudo
umount /dev/sdb6` command to unmount it, then use Nautilus to remount
it for all users as RW.

What I'd rather like is the way Ubuntu /used/ to handle this in years
gone by: to just automatically mount all visible drives at boot time.

I've Googled but I can't find an easy way of achieving this. Is there one?

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Icarus Alive | 1 Mar 04:43 2012
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Re: Creating a new ARM/AVR platform


On Thu, Mar 1, 2012 at 3:25 AM, Liam Proven <lproven <at> gmail.com> wrote:
On 29 February 2012 18:48, Jacob Mansfield <cyberjacob <at> gmail.com> wrote:
>
> I can't thank you all enough for the help you're providing with this!

You're welcome. :¬)

> On 29 Feb 2012, at 18:00, Liam Proven wrote:
>
> Although if you do want to do something "different", here is a VERY
> small ARM system:
>
> http://www.geek.com/articles/chips/cubox-is-a-sexy-ice-cube-sized-arm-computer-20111221/
>
> There's going low-powered, and there's going no-powered.

The CuBox is /dramatically/ higher-specced and significantly more
powerful than the Rπ. It has a faster CPU, 4× the RAM, on-board
gigabit Ethernet and SATA. It is probably around the power of a
low-end Atom system, for perhaps one-tenth of the electrical draw and
heat dissipation and 1% of the space.

> Or use Raspberry Pi, of course. ;¬)
>
> that's becoming a serious option for us at the moment

They won't be available for weeks yet - the first run of 10,000 units
sold out in about three minutes this morning - and are fairly poorly
specified. No SATA, the Ethernet is over USB, and proprietary blobs
for the bootloader and the graphics drivers. Not ideal for FOSS
development, sadly. But then, it's meant as a very cheap educational
tool for schoolkids.

Indeed. A year back it was hard to gauge the kind of interest RaspberryPi is going to evoke, but looks like the commercial put-things-together-to-make community is possibly more excited about it, as an ultra-economical alternative. I mean, at the price of an Arduino, you get something that runs Linux, and is possibly almost halfway there, where Beaglebone is, or has been.
 
As someone who had been watching out for RasPi announcements at 6:00AM GMT yesterday, and yet one of the several thousands, who only finally got to "express interest", it was phenomenal.

> at the moment, this is looking like a very plausible solution. However
> none of our team know where to even begin with writing a custom driver for
> linux, is there documentation for such a procedure?
[...]
> All of our team have experience with both microcontrollers and
> microprocessors.

I think if you're up to that sort of thing, a Linux device driver or
two won't be a massive challenge for you. :¬)


Actually, depending on what the custom hardware is, and how the x86 box communicates with it, one could pull it off without having to write a driver at all. For example, if Serial-over-USB is used, say for instance with Arduino, or one of the AVR USB uC, or PIC, or TI's MSP430 line, the silicon manf's or the ecosystem already has the Linux drivers, and one can make do with purely user-land application.

Writing a well-behaved driver is not very trivial, and personally I think not all embedded developers, who do not have prior experience in writing Linux drivers can pull it off so easily. Yeah, following examples of other drivers, one can write "a" driver, but whether or not, it turns out to be well-behaved, is really another thing.
<div>
<br><div class="gmail_quote">On Thu, Mar 1, 2012 at 3:25 AM, Liam Proven <span dir="ltr">&lt;<a href="mailto:lproven <at> gmail.com">lproven <at> gmail.com</a>&gt;</span> wrote:<br><blockquote class="gmail_quote">
<div class="im">On 29 February 2012 18:48, Jacob Mansfield &lt;<a href="mailto:cyberjacob <at> gmail.com">cyberjacob <at> gmail.com</a>&gt; wrote:<br>
&gt;<br>
&gt; I can't thank you all enough for the help you're providing with this!<br><br>
</div>You're welcome. :&not;)<br><div class="im">
<br>
&gt; On 29 Feb 2012, at 18:00, Liam Proven wrote:<br>
&gt;<br>
&gt; Although if you do want to do something "different", here is a VERY<br>
&gt; small ARM system:<br>
&gt;<br>
&gt; <a href="http://www.geek.com/articles/chips/cubox-is-a-sexy-ice-cube-sized-arm-computer-20111221/" target="_blank">http://www.geek.com/articles/chips/cubox-is-a-sexy-ice-cube-sized-arm-computer-20111221/</a><br>
&gt;<br>
&gt; There's going low-powered, and there's going no-powered.<br><br>
</div>The CuBox is /dramatically/ higher-specced and significantly more<br>
powerful than the R&pi;. It has a faster CPU, 4&times; the RAM, on-board<br>
gigabit Ethernet and SATA. It is probably around the power of a<br>
low-end Atom system, for perhaps one-tenth of the electrical draw and<br>
heat dissipation and 1% of the space.<br><div class="im">
<br>
&gt; Or use Raspberry Pi, of course. ;&not;)<br>
&gt;<br>
&gt; that's becoming a serious option for us at the moment<br><br>
</div>They won't be available for weeks yet - the first run of 10,000 units<br>
sold out in about three minutes this morning - and are fairly poorly<br>
specified. No SATA, the Ethernet is over USB, and proprietary blobs<br>
for the bootloader and the graphics drivers. Not ideal for FOSS<br>
development, sadly. But then, it's meant as a very cheap educational<br>
tool for schoolkids.<br>
</blockquote>
<div>
<br>Indeed. A year back it was hard to gauge the kind of interest RaspberryPi is going to evoke, but looks like the commercial put-things-together-to-make community is possibly more excited about it, as an ultra-economical alternative. I mean, at the price of an Arduino, you get something that runs Linux, and is possibly almost halfway there, where Beaglebone is, or has been.<br>
&nbsp;<br>As someone who had been watching out for RasPi announcements at 6:00AM GMT yesterday, and yet one of the several thousands, who only finally got to "express interest", it was phenomenal.<br><br>
</div>
<blockquote class="gmail_quote">

<div class="im">
&gt; at the moment, this is looking like a very plausible solution. However<br>
&gt; none of our team know where to even begin with writing a custom driver for<br>
&gt; linux, is there documentation for such a procedure?<br>
</div>[...]<br><div class="im">&gt; All of our team have experience with both microcontrollers and<br>
&gt; microprocessors.<br><br>
</div>I think if you're up to that sort of thing, a Linux device driver or<br>
two won't be a massive challenge for you. :&not;)<br><br>
</blockquote>
<div>
<br>Actually, depending on what the custom hardware is, and how the x86 box communicates with it, one could pull it off without having to write a driver at all. For example, if Serial-over-USB is used, say for instance with Arduino, or one of the AVR USB uC, or PIC, or TI's MSP430 line, the silicon manf's or the ecosystem already has the Linux drivers, and one can make do with purely user-land application.<br><br>Writing a well-behaved driver is not very trivial, and personally I think not all embedded developers, who do not have prior experience in writing Linux drivers can pull it off so easily. Yeah, following examples of other drivers, one can write "a" driver, but whether or not, it turns out to be well-behaved, is really another thing. <br>
</div>
</div>
</div>
Nolan | 1 Mar 06:05 2012
Picon

Memory Card Reader

Hi list,

I have not been able to get my sd card recognized in
    nolan <at> retired:~$ cat /etc/issue
    Ubuntu 10.04.4 LTS \n \l

    nolan <at> retired:~$ uname -r
    2.6.32-36-generic
I have added three modules to `/etc/modules'
The last was the sdricoh_sc module which I downloaded the
source and did a make and make install as Root.

Just to be sure I as Root did a
$sudo modprobe sdricoh_sc

I have `dmesg | tail -20' after plugging the sd card
and it is not seen.
I have rebooted 3 times after making changes. No Joy.

$lspci -v
07:05.1 SD Host controller: Ricoh Co Ltd R5C822 SD/SDIO/MMC/MS/MSPro Host Adapter (rev 19)
    Subsystem: Hewlett-Packard Company Device 30bb
    Flags: medium devsel, IRQ 17
    Memory at de000800 (32-bit, non-prefetchable) [size=256]
    Capabilities: <access denied>
    Kernel driver in use: sdhci-pci
    Kernel modules: sdhci-pci

07:05.2 System peripheral: Ricoh Co Ltd R5C843 MMC Host Controller (rev 0a)
    Subsystem: Hewlett-Packard Company Device 30bb
    Flags: medium devsel, IRQ 11
    Memory at de000c00 (32-bit, non-prefetchable) [disabled] [size=256]
                                                                                     ^^^
    Capabilities: <access denied>
    Kernel driver in use: ricoh-mmc
    Kernel modules: ricoh_mmc
from examples on the net  the above [disabled] was not present.

Has Ubuntu or Linux in general got the mmc reader working?

Any help will be appreacited or a link to educate me further.\

Thanks
Nolan





<div>
    Hi list,<br><br>
      I have not been able to get my sd card recognized in <br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; nolan <at> retired:~$ cat /etc/issue<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Ubuntu 10.04.4 LTS \n \l<br><br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; nolan <at> retired:~$ uname -r<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; 2.6.32-36-generic <br>
      I have added three modules to `/etc/modules'<br>
      The last was the sdricoh_sc module which I downloaded the<br>
      source and did a make and make install as Root.<br><br>
      Just to be sure I as Root did a <br>
      $sudo modprobe sdricoh_sc<br><br>
      I have `dmesg | tail -20' after plugging the sd card<br>
      and it is not seen.<br>
      I have rebooted 3 times after making changes. No Joy.<br><br>
      $lspci -v<br>
      07:05.1 SD Host controller: Ricoh Co Ltd R5C822
      SD/SDIO/MMC/MS/MSPro Host Adapter (rev 19)<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Subsystem: Hewlett-Packard Company Device 30bb<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Flags: medium devsel, IRQ 17<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Memory at de000800 (32-bit, non-prefetchable) [size=256]<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Capabilities: &lt;access denied&gt;<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Kernel driver in use: sdhci-pci<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Kernel modules: sdhci-pci<br><br>
      07:05.2 System peripheral: Ricoh Co Ltd R5C843 MMC Host Controller
      (rev 0a)<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Subsystem: Hewlett-Packard Company Device 30bb<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Flags: medium devsel, IRQ 11<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Memory at de000c00 (32-bit, non-prefetchable) [disabled]
      [size=256]<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;
      ^^^<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Capabilities: &lt;access denied&gt;<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Kernel driver in use: ricoh-mmc<br>
      &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Kernel modules: ricoh_mmc<br>
      from examples on the net&nbsp; the above [disabled] was not present.<br><br>
      Has Ubuntu or Linux in general got the mmc reader working?<br><br>
      Any help will be appreacited or a link to educate me further.\<br><br>
      Thanks <br>
      Nolan<br><br><br><br><br><br>
  </div>
Ric Moore | 1 Mar 10:06 2012
Picon

Re: is there a list for general discussions?

On 02/29/2012 09:28 AM, Johnny wrote:
> On 02/29/2012 12:36 AM, Juan R. de Silva wrote:
>> On Tue, 28 Feb 2012 14:52:55 -0500, Ric Moore wrote:
>>
>>> On 02/28/2012 01:17 PM, Liam Proven wrote:
>>>> On 28 February 2012 17:43, Gerhard Magnus<magnus <at> agora.rdrop.com>
>>>> wrote:
>>>>> I've noticed this list is specifically for technical support issues.
>>>>> Is there another ubuntu list for users of the gnome/unity desktop
>>>>> wanting to discuss more general matters? (Things that are ubuntu
>>>>> related, of course.)
>>>> The Bike Shed, which is Ubuntu Sounder reborn:
>>>> bikeshed <at> googlegroups.com
>>> Great list, I second that Liam. We do discuss all sorts of things,
>>> including computers. :) Ric
>> BTW, is there any way to read that list using Pan or any other
>> Newsreader?
>>
>>
>>
> I don't think so. News groups are different that email list.
>
You could use whatever passes for Pine these days. :) Ric

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Colin Law | 1 Mar 10:10 2012

Re: Automatically mounting all volumes at boot

On 1 March 2012 02:06, Liam Proven <lproven <at> gmail.com> wrote:
> This used to be the default behaviour, IIRC.
>
> I keep a lot of non-critical stuff on a FAT32 volume shared with
> Windows. I have put it into /etc/fstab manually; this worked at first,
> but for some reason, it keeps mounting RO & I have to do a `sudo
> umount /dev/sdb6` command to unmount it, then use Nautilus to remount
> it for all users as RW.

Have you tried booting into windows and doing a chkdsk on it?

Colin

>
> What I'd rather like is the way Ubuntu /used/ to handle this in years
> gone by: to just automatically mount all visible drives at boot time.
>
> I've Googled but I can't find an easy way of achieving this. Is there one?
>
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Santanu Chatterjee | 1 Mar 10:26 2012
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Editing /etc/passwd to disable password not working

Hello Everybody,

I tried to disable the password of an account on my home ubuntu 11.04
box, by blanking the 2nd field of the corresponding user line in
/etc/passwd and /etc/shadow file. However, whenever I try to login to
the user account I am still being asked for the password and just
pressing 'enter' is not working.

Is there something else that I should be doing? IIRC, I have tried
this some time back in probably ubuntu 8.10 (or maybe some lower
version) and it used to work.

Thanks and regards,
Santanu

Colin Law | 1 Mar 10:27 2012

Re: is there a list for general discussions?

On 1 March 2012 09:06, Ric Moore <wayward4now <at> gmail.com> wrote:
> On 02/29/2012 09:28 AM, Johnny wrote:
>>
>> On 02/29/2012 12:36 AM, Juan R. de Silva wrote:
>>>
>>> On Tue, 28 Feb 2012 14:52:55 -0500, Ric Moore wrote:
>>>
>>>> On 02/28/2012 01:17 PM, Liam Proven wrote:
>>>>>
>>>>> On 28 February 2012 17:43, Gerhard Magnus<magnus <at> agora.rdrop.com>
>>>>> wrote:
>>>>>>
>>>>>> I've noticed this list is specifically for technical support issues.
>>>>>> Is there another ubuntu list for users of the gnome/unity desktop
>>>>>> wanting to discuss more general matters? (Things that are ubuntu
>>>>>> related, of course.)
>>>>>
>>>>> The Bike Shed, which is Ubuntu Sounder reborn:
>>>>> bikeshed <at> googlegroups.com
>>>>
>>>> Great list, I second that Liam. We do discuss all sorts of things,
>>>> including computers. :) Ric
>>>
>>> BTW, is there any way to read that list using Pan or any other
>>> Newsreader?
>>>
>>>
>>>
>> I don't think so. News groups are different that email list.
>>
> You could use whatever passes for Pine these days. :) Ric

Would it be foolish to point out the obvious - that this discussion
should be continued on the aforementioned bikeshed rather than here?

Colin

Valter Nogueira | 1 Mar 10:38 2012
Picon

Re: Install CD customization

It seems that is necessary redo the bootsplash - but I didn't figure how yet.





2012/2/29 Tim Jackson <tim.jackson <at> ints.com>
I unsuccessfully messed around with this a while ago.
In the isolinux dir is a file txt.cfg which is the list of languages that pops up.  But removing that doesn't stop a little default english box from coming up. 
I was unable to do other then edit the txt.cfg text to be own list




On Fri, Feb 24, 2012 at 9:07 AM, Valter Nogueira <valter <at> fastway.com.br> wrote:

After following the tutorial, I have succeded to get my custom cd.

But, I want to remove the initial language selection.

Naively, I have thougth that was just a matter of chase after initrd file some config.

Despite the fact that I learned some thing about boot up of install proccess, I did not discovered what I have to change.

And lots of doubts have rosen from my inspection. But to keep the focus,  could someone direct me to elimate the initial language menu.

Thanks,

Valter


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<div>
<p>It seems that is necessary redo the bootsplash - but I didn't figure how yet.<br clear="all"></p>
<div><br></div>
<div><br></div>
<br><br><div class="gmail_quote">2012/2/29 Tim Jackson <span dir="ltr">&lt;<a href="mailto:tim.jackson <at> ints.com">tim.jackson <at> ints.com</a>&gt;</span><br><blockquote class="gmail_quote">
I unsuccessfully messed around with this a while ago.<br>In the isolinux dir is a file txt.cfg which is the list of languages that pops up.&nbsp; But removing that doesn't stop a little default english box from coming up.&nbsp; <br>

I was unable to do other then edit the txt.cfg text to be own list<br clear="all"><br><br><br><br><div class="gmail_quote">
<div><div class="h5">On Fri, Feb 24, 2012 at 9:07 AM, Valter Nogueira <span dir="ltr">&lt;<a href="mailto:valter <at> fastway.com.br" target="_blank">valter <at> fastway.com.br</a>&gt;</span> wrote:<br>
</div></div>
<blockquote class="gmail_quote">
<div><div class="h5">
<p>After following the tutorial, I have succeded to get my custom cd.</p>
<p>But, I want to remove the initial language selection.</p>
<p>Naively, I have thougth that was just a matter of chase after initrd file some config.</p>
<p>Despite the fact that I learned some thing about boot up of install proccess, I did not discovered what I have to change.</p>
<p>And lots of doubts have rosen from my inspection. But to keep the focus,&nbsp; could someone direct me to elimate the initial language menu.</p>
<p>Thanks,</p>
<p>Valter</p>
<br>
</div></div>
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</blockquote>
</div>
<br>
</div>

Gmane