I can't understand the behavior of kudzu in respect to my serial
modem. After initial installation it detects the modem but after that
it is ignored. What I mean is I can remove the modem and kudzu ignores
the change, or I can remove the modem from the kudzu database and
kudzu ignores the change. I can run: kudzu --class MODEM and kudzu
will remove all my hardware from its database except the MOUSE but it
still ignores the modem.
How can I get kudzu to notice that I have changed, removed or added
One Trinity Place.
San Antonio, TX 78212-7200
Does everyone here agree that a 500watt power supply is sufficient
enough for a dual MP 1800 board with 4 hard disks, DVDrom, cdrw,
dvdrw, and plenty of self powered usb hubs? I'm trying to figure out
whats up with my computer and my next stop is to call an electrician.
Hello everyone. I have a problem I was hoping someone could help me
with. When I try to boot my Fedora CD I get this message
ISOLINUX 2.06 2003-08-22 isolinux: disk error 01, AX = 4293, 9F
I have no idea what it means or what to do. Any help that someone could
give me would be appreciated.
> When I try to connect from a remote machine to my one at home
> using ssh I get the error message "ssh: connect to host 184.108.40.206 port
> 22: Connection refused" -- but using ssh in the outgoing direction (i.e.
> from home to the remote location) works fine. Any suggestions as to how
> to troubleshoot this?
I looked at your IP to see what kind of router you had.
It appears to be supplied by your ISP, because telnet showed:
Sawtooth Technologies, LLC Stevenson, WA Unauthorized Access is Prohibited
gw-sawtooth.pdx.rain.net 98.10.20-0 For Service Call +1 509 427-4865
Sawtooth Technologies Ether 220.127.116.11 PL/DHGL/109201/ELG 18.104.22.168
So you may need to call them to get the password or to forward port 22
I'm using an external USB disk, with the USB 2.0 controller being a
PCMCIA card. FC3 installed happily on this disk, alas it didn't boot
quite as happily from it. (Of course, I have grub on a /boot partition
of the internal IDE drive.)
Earlier Fedora versions came with the pcinitrd script of pcmcia-cs which
facilitated the creation of initrds for booting with PCMCIA, FC3 doesn't
have it. Documentation one gets from googling mostly refers to 2.4
kernels, where one has to hack /linuxrc to include cardmgr...
After experimenting a while with hacking /linuxrc and /init, I found out
that mkinitrd (which comes with FC3) already does the job, as long as
one is aware of the timing problem: PCMCIA and USB need some time to
come up before devices will be recognized.
Also, minitrd's option --with-usb always puts usb modules before modules
you specify with --with=, which is a bad thing in this case. So, just
put the usb modules after the pcmcia modules, using --with=usb-storage
etc. mkinitrd includes a "sleep 5" after loading usb-storage, and this
does the trick.
If enough people are interested I'll write up some more details.
> >>md5sum -c MD5SUM
> >>I've already indicated this once. After successful MD5SUM check - boot
> >>with 'linux ide=nodma' and then do the MediaCheck.)
I think this comment was from Satish about ide=nodma. Why is that
necessary? I've encountered the mediacheck failures similarly for the
first time ever. If the drive operates normally, why do we need nodma
in order to check only disk2 and disk3 of the CD set?
I'm not intending this as disrespectful to anyone; I'm truly curious
about it. Out of the four install images, all four pass the MD5
checksum test, and two out of four pass the mediacheck. On my CD
writer, cdrecord reports that the buffer was always adequately filled
and burnfree protection was never needed. So assuming the integrity of
the media is OK (seems to be, since cdrecord reports no errors and the
CD is readable), I'd suspect a problem with the original ISO image.
Whether you use DMA or not on your drive doesn't seem to have any
bearing on things....else other I/O would have trouble too.
Am I missing something?