These are the default entries from an unmodified image:
deb http://raspbian.raspberrypi.org/raspbian/ buster main contrib non-free rpi
# Uncomment line below then 'apt-get update' to enable 'apt-get source'
#deb-src http://raspbian.raspberrypi.org/raspbian/ buster main contrib non-free rpi
Yes, start with the lite version of RpiOS and install KDE on it. You could actually do the same with the full version (which might make it easier in some ways).
On normative linux installs (such as RpiOS or Ubuntu), you do not need to switch distros to switch DE's. The reason for the various "spins" is to make it easier1 and ...
The answers already provided do include all the necessary steps, just not in a single answer, so here goes (assumes you have already installed Git, which seems to be the case based on your question):
git clone https://github.com/vrai/fdspatch
This will report the warning about tempnam that you are already aware of, as stated elsewhere, this ...
I don't use Ubuntu but as far as I know, resent versions use systemd.
goldilocks noted in a comment:
Most of the boot time is the userland OS. The kernel only does what it needs to do, which is service that userland. Compiling the kernel won't change any of that or the time it takes. If you want to reduce boot time, you need to consider what services are ...
You are telling a long story by finally coming to the questions in two small paragraphs. I would say the main reasons that there is no installer program available for Raspberry Pis is, that it is seen as an embedded device, a System On Chip (SOC). It does not have a Basic IO System (BIOS) that can boot an installer program from any medium like CD-ROM, USB-...
Raspbian/Raspberry Pi OS repositories have the Gnome disk utility package that installs Image Mounter and adds "Mount Image" to the right-click context menu.
sudo apt-get install gnome-disk-utility
This allows you to mount and use the contents of a disk image with multiple partitions.
I do not know if it mounts R/O or R/W.
Since 2018, the Pi kernel comes with a set of -rt branches on github: this is what I'd try first if I wanted to test a realtime kernel on the Pi. Currently the patched kernel version is 4.19. Clicking on "Switch branches/tags" and typing "rt" in the search box will reveal the latest patched version.
Basically what you're asking is, if there's any way you can run code on an ARM processor without actually owning one? There definitely are options, including for instance hosted development servers or emulation.
One could google "raspberry pi vps" for instance, and find some results there. If your requirements are more loose (and you can use pretty ...
The readme provides the instructions for installing this:
To build fdspatch on a Unix style system (including Linux and OS X),
simply run make. This will produce the fdspatch binary that can be
copied to the system's standard binary directory if required.
sudo apt --fix-broken install
The error is probably related to the user permissions.
sudo command is used to elevate the user permission. That is why the first command:
sudo apt-get dist-upgrade does not fail with permission denied.
You can either try to elevate the user permission with sudo, before running fix-broken install. Or you ...
^C is shorthand for ctrl-c (meaning, hold ctrl, press c, and release both).
I wouldn't recommend exiting cat that way, you should use ctrl-d instead (which is end of file).
The sequence esc shift+ZZ is how you get out of the vi editor, which you are not using here, although you could.
Cat is my favorite editor, because it's the fastest editor. It's a pain ...
There are several options to achieve what you want. It depends on your use case. If you do not need to access the PC from a device on your local network then you can use NAT (Network Address Translation) which makes routing configuration simple. Here is an example How to make Raspberry Pi 4 as “WIFI” -> “Ethernet” adaptor without add any USB component?.
Let's keep it short. Your scripts could be failing for so many reasons. If you had a stack trace or an error message of some sort, we could at least speculate on what is going wrong but we have nothing.
This code is not optimal nor robust. Two things are lacking right now:
This is all the more important when your scripts are running ...
Both wlan interfaces are DOWN. There is no connection problem with wpa_supplicant, it is an initialization problem of your interfaces. Because we can't see details about your installation I would suggest to flash a fresh Raspberry Pi OS Lite on a spare SD Card and follow to Setting up a Raspberry Pi headless or Setting up a wireless LAN via the command line. ...
Please prescribe which os you are running, If it is the official raspberry pi os you can easily download blender using the add/remove software or typing the following command in the terminal:
sudo apt install blender
I have been able to run blender 2.79 on raspberry pi os and the performance is also good.
Look at the specs of the graphics card and the Raspberry Pi.
If one of the inputs to the graphics card matches one of the outputs from the Raspberry Pi it will work. It might need considerable software effort on your part to make it usable.
If there is no match it will not work.
Your Chromebook has a USB controller that supports the USB "HDMI Alternate Mode", which allows the USB controller to output HDMI signals instead of USB signals on the USB 3.x connectors' high-speed pairs.
In contrast, your Raspberry Pi 4's USB ports are controlled by a Via Labs VL805 which does not appear to support any of the USB alt-modes for ...
Quotas in Linux work on a partition level: you can effectively limit a user to 15 GB worth of files on the root partition. That will also mean that the user's files will not exceed 15 GB in any given directory.
If the user owns files of significant size elsewhere, the target value of 15 GB will not be reachable. On the other hand, if the size of files owned ...
The Makefile in that repo has no install: running make gets you a binary file (fdspatch) which you can then manually copy to /usr/local/bin, /home/pi/bin or any other place where you keep binary files.
The "error" you got is not an error, it's a warning. This program uses an old function, tempnam, which returns a valid filename, and such that a ...
You'll need to install git first as it's not a standard package:
$ sudo apt-get update
$ sudo apt-get upgrade
$ sudo apt-get install git
Once git is installed, and you know the GitHub URL:
$ git clone https://github.com/vrai/fdspatch
This will download all the necessary files and folders to your system.
This next step is strictly optional, but I ...
Amazon Web Services (AWS) now has ARM based EC2 instances (virtual machines) based on their Graviton ARM processors. If you create a new AWS account you can get 1 year of usage of the AWS free tier of services.
It's unclear if the t4g.micro instance is included in the 1 year free tier, however, AWS has a promotion until March 31st 2021 allowing you can use ...
It is no problem to access logical volumes from a new installed operating system, e.g. Raspberry Pi OS Buster. Just install
rpi ~$ sudo apt install lvm2
and reboot. That is all what you need to manage, access and mount your LVM volumes on the NAS.
To verify it, I have flashed Raspberry Pi OS (32-bit) Lite based on Debian Buster to a SD Card and installed ...
In my RPM-build spec I do like following:
Unpack the downloaded orientdb-3.1.10.tar.gz to /opt/orientdb/orientdb-3.1.10
Copy /opt/orientdb/orientdb-3.1.10/bin/orientdb.service file to /etc/systemd/system/orientdb.service
The file looks like this after copy and edit:
$ cat /etc/systemd/system/orientdb.service
# Copyright (c) OrientDB LTD (http://http://...
Here's an example of a project which starts custom executables directly from a RAM disk image (/boot/initrd). It's certanly not the earliest place possible, but at least it happens before the root partition is mounted, so this code runs before anything located on the root partition. It's as early as you can get without writing kernel code.
The I2C driver can ...
This looks promising: https://www.raspberrypi.org/forums/viewtopic.php?t=143581
The screen in your link uses a XPT2046 chip. Seems that this line is required in the /boot/config.txt file:
The parameters for the framebuffer (width and height) could be a problem, try commenting them out by adding ...