cisco ise helps safeguard your business. It lets you control access throughout your network, see the user and device details, and stop/contain any threats. You can also use it to enforce security policies throughout your network. As a result, it helps prevent any technical issues and strengthens your cybersecurity measures. In short, you can manage your network security with more ease. Everything can be handled in one place, as opposed to needing multiple different applications open at once.
I am developing a Qt app in Fedora 31 using the default GNOME wayland session and I am very sorry to see the state of Qt in this configuration.
1) qt creator crashes often (https://bugzilla.redhat.com/show_bug.cgi?id=1773356) the crash report tool does not seem to help
2) drag & drop does not work in Qt creator (and in no other Qt app) (https://bugzilla.redhat.com/show_bug.cgi?id=1774762 and https://bugreports.qt.io/browse/QTBUG-80303)
3) main window geometry cannot be restored when the application restarts (https://bugreports.qt.io/browse/QTBUG-80612)
I think GNOME / Wayland / Qt it is just not ready and should not be offered as the default desktop session for Fedora.
If I force Qt to use X11 emulations, things are much better.
Probably Qt is responsible (but in the bug reports someone says that KDE / Wayland works well), and GNOME is not Qt, but there are so many Qt apps, that sending new users to a non working environment re-enforces the fact that "just works" is not true in Linux.
Last week, I was to participate in a "Zoom" meeting for a charity that
I'm involved in. I have the needed software on my rarely-used windows-7
box. But I could not complete the windows-7 login (some problem with a
windows-7 service). I've since found there is a "Zoom" client for
Fedora. "dnfdragora" does not find anything for it. But I found a web
page that I hope has what I need. I've downloaded the package
("zoom_x86_64.rpm"), and I've downloaded a "Public Key"
("package-signing-key.pub"). The web site from which I've downloaded
these also has a line:
Key fingerprint: [some 40 hex digit number]
1. Do the 2 files need to be in a specific place to do the install? If
2. Do I need to be "root" to do the install?
3. What do I do with the "Key fingerprint"?
4. How do I do the install (preferably using "dnf")?
Lately, I've noticed that different tabs that I have open in Firefox are
crashing. This seems to have started recently. They can be restored
easily, but there's a nuisance factor here.
Hardware/Software basic deets:
Dell XPS 13 L322X laptop, vintage circa 2013.
1TB Samsung Solid state drive
F32 - everything has been updated
The reform of dnfdragora to put all available updates into groups is not
updating everything, and not updating many things it used to update
The only reliable thing my system will update, are applications and
various desktop relevant things. And not all applications, either.
Basically, if it is not in a group, dnfdragora will not update it and I
have to fall back on the traditional Software Management application to
do these updates.
The following packages typically fail of update and even of selection on
* The kernel and related packages.
* Browsers other than Firefox.
* Application packages from repositories foreign to the Fedora
community, such as "bunkus.org" (mkvtoolsnix), google (for chrome), and
Adobe Systems Incorporated.
* System packages that run background processes that normally load
themselves at startup and stay resident.
I've checked for all possible settings I can make to solve this problem.
I've tried refreshing metadata (which, by the way, takes fifteen minutes
every time). No joy.
I tried selecting "not showing the groups." No joy.
Have any of you noticed the same issue?
My desktop is KDE.
"Check for updates" counts all packages that need an update. But again:
if they're not in a group, they're not available for a selection.
(Note: if you're going to tell me to report this as a bug, I need to
know exactly where and how. I've filed bugs in the wrong place and they
get no action.)
On Fedora 32 Workstation.
My VTs are functional but there is not visible indication
of I/O. By that I mean, I get no login or password prompt.
But I can blindly login. I get no shell prompt. But I
can blindly enter commands that run but they show no output
in the VT.
The VT system is controlled by systemD. After a boot and upon
graphical login this is the status:
$ systemctl | grep getty
system-getty.slice loaded active active system-getty.slice
getty.target loaded active active Login Prompts
A "ps -ef | grep getty" gives no output
After I try to access VT #3 (<Ctl><Alt><Fn3>) without logging in,
I get an additional line from the above command:
getty(a)tty3.service loaded active running Getty on tty3
And the ps pipe gives this:
root 4237 1 0 13:23 tty4 00:00:00 /sbin/agetty -o -p -- \u --noclear tty3 linux
I didn't think the display manager would affect the VT system, but
just in case I tried gdm, sddm, lightdm. No differences.
Any clue as to why there seems to be no video connection to the VTs?
Jon H. LaBadie jonfu(a)jgcomp.com
When I lauch gnome-terminal, I get
Maximum number of clients reachedUnable to init server: Could not connect: Connection refused
# Failed to parse arguments: Cannot open display:
Patrick DUPRÉ | | email: pdupre(a)gmx.com
Laboratoire interdisciplinaire Carnot de Bourgogne
9 Avenue Alain Savary, BP 47870, 21078 DIJON Cedex FRANCE
Tel: +33 (0)380395988
I know this is not strictly a Fedora issue but I only use Fedora so I am
hoping people here can help - maybe we should have a separate mailing
list or forum topic for this sort of hard disk stuff?
Just after a full backup (fortunately) the 7.2TB /home partition
(/dev/sda5) on my email server somehow got corrupted. After I realised
there was a problem, I unmounted the partition and tried:
e2fsck -y /dev/sda5
but the process hangs after “Clone multiply-claimed blocks<y>?” and the
disk goes quiet - I could still break out with CTRL-C but I can't get
past this point in the attempted fix process. So I thought I would just
produce a list of the affected files and then just delete the inodes or
just restore from backup but when I tried:
debugfs -R "ncheck 187536544" /dev/sda5
it took hours to find nothing but printed screenfulls of:
ncheck: "Directory block checksum" does not match directory block
while calling ext2_dir_iterate
and there are 1069 inodes to check!
I am guessing that if I just try to delete each of the inodes with:
debugfs -R "clri <inode>" /dev/sda5
that it would take weeks! So unless someone can suggest a faster method
of fixing the partition (mainly just as an exercise now) or at least
just working out what is wrong with it, I guess I will just have to
re-create the partition?
PO Box 896
Cowra NSW 2794
What does one do in the new environment to run different versions of
linux on different drives of a system. One system has f31 on sda and
centos7 on sdb. With legacy grub I could call the boot of one system
from the other and vice versa. No more. Switching drives in the bios no
longer works. I can kludge things by putting the boot files from the
centos7 system in the f31 boot and putting the boot stanza in the as a
custom entry in grub.d along with the stanza for Windows. All the
entries in /boot/1oader point to the f31 system. grubenv is only
appropriate for f31.
Second system has f32 on sda and f31 on sdb. The f32 system is the only
one that will boot. There are entries in /boot/loader for both. but only
f32 will boot. Seems to be an issue on boot in the root versus boot in
a boot partition.
I've been holding off on updating my server at a remote site from F31 ->
F32 because I hate to risk something going wrong at this time of covid,
when I have no access to the remote. At some point I guess I will have to
take the risk. I believe the update can be done entirely remotely.
*Those who don't understand recursion are doomed to repeat it*