I do not follow the link you have given, tl;dr. But it seems that it uses the method to download WireGuard from the Raspbian testing version Bullseye and install it on the current Raspbian stable version Buster.
Doing this, it is needed to compile the kernel modules for WireGuard so it fit to the Buster kernel. Because you ran into problems, it seems that ...
At one time the Foundation distributed images with an incomplete last block.
This caused some poorly written image programs to fail.
The Foundation has since learned the error of its ways but apparently not when writing new imagers.
If you want to waste your time with obsolete OS you will find discussions on this site - and work arounds for dd.
I have solved my problem with help from @Peter Paul Kiefer in the last answer.
I was running this command:
sudo curl https://cli.pipedream.com/install | sh
But this was only running curl as sudo i needed to run this:
curl https://cli.pipedream.com/install | sudo sh
To run sh as sudo not curl
clean start would not be a hardship.
So I strongly recommend to do it. There are some important reasons to do it, because it isn't worth the effort to fix your installation:
Jessie is deprecated since years and out of any support since 2020-01-01. Its repository is archived.
Seems you have installed NOOBS but only using Raspbian. NOOBS is a ...
I was able to install 64-bit archlinux on a Raspberry Pi 4 after seeing @VinnieThePooh's answer which contained a link to root filesystems which I then could burn into the SD Card and boot.
Here are the exact steps I took:
1. Insert your SD Card and run blkid to see connected device names:
For me the device name was /dev/sda but it might be ...
@Ingo has the correct answer - it seems better than other solutions around the Internet at the moment advising to add the Debian-unstable repository.
I encountered a few issues while running through those steps though - and enough went wrong that I thought I'd document them with another answer, to make it easier to read than a comment - and also so I can ...
What you are using is the graphical user interface (GUI) of the local installed package manager. On the command line you can use it also with apt, apt-cache, dpkg and others. The package manager is not a service located on the internet and it does not collect or present any statistics like "popularity" and "downloads". Getting the size ...
Set up a swap file / partition and try again. You can get rid of the swap once the compilation is over, but I'd keep it: if you're going to use cmake to build more stuff, you'll likely need it again.
Another trick which drastically reduces the linker memory requirements (at the expense of worse performance of the built binaries) is to disable link-time ...
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 ...
from RaspBerry.org official site
SD card size (capacity)
For installation of Raspberry Pi OS with desktop and recommended software (Full) via NOOBS the minimum card size is 16GB. For the image installation of Raspberry Pi OS with desktop and recommended software, the minimum card size is 8GB. For Raspberry Pi OS Lite image installations we recommend a ...
Any program started in the foreground within the ssh session will terminate when closing the ssh session. You have to ensure to send the program to the background before closing the session. have a look at the command nohup (man nohup). You can also use screen within the session. This looks like a normal ssh console and you can run programs. But you can ...
Arm64 folding client, control and viewer are now available which run on raspberrypi models 3 and 4, which support the 64bit rasbpian image. You only need install the folding client. If you already have the control and viewer installed on another computer, you can optionally use those.
To get started you need to download and image an SD card with the ...
You can throw an eye over there: (rootfs, just use it as plain Arch image):
I'm now on 4.19.114 kernel (image from March,8); works quite good, Wifi and Bluetooth are on place (the latter needs a couple of tweaks, of course, but it works at last). Since I had a couple of upgrades, I'm not sure what's ...
The issue here is with numba, as you'll see with the last two lines of the trace:
File "/home/pi/.local/lib/python3.5/site-packages/numba/targets/base.py", line 17, in <module>
from numba import _dynfunc, _helperlib
ImportError: numpy.core.multiarray failed to import
I had this issue myself when installing librosa recently on a ...
This is the culprit:
This HDMI-to-VGA converter (the only object I have not changed during my many tests, and thanks to @Ingo for having opened my eyes on this) does not allow the automatic recognition of the monitor by the Raspberry. To solve the problem, I proceeded as described in this post. Precisely,
Since I use Raspbian, I accessed the boot partition ...
You seem to be running NOOBS
(one of the Foundation's worst ideas).
This is NOT upgradable - even a "fresh install" will fail.
Even if you had directly installed Raspbian, the Foundation advice is to do a fresh install of Buster. (It is possible for expert users to upgrade but this actually takes longer than a fresh install. Skipping versions just ...
Regarding recommendations for a new printer, take the time to read this article where Apple (the main developer of CUPS) explained their then-recent design decisions. Modern printers are expected to support IPP and need no device-specific driver. That's the number one feature you should look for when buying a new device.
Support for printers using PPD files ...
First, run the following command to update the repos and update your packages:
sudo apt update && sudo apt full-upgrade
To install chromium:
sudo apt install chromium
To install firefox:
sudo apt install firefox
Haven't ever used CentOS but here are some general issues as far as I understand your question.
You partition your SD Card with fdisk and it seems you expect that the image fit into the created partition. But an image is a raw copy bit by bit from a source installation containing also its partitioning and formatting. If you restore it e.g. with etcher or dd ...
Not metadata, "file sync." It's an option for dd, not a command, and it makes sure that disk output is flushed to the file system as opposed to being buffered by the OS before dd exits. (It does also make sure the file system metadata is up to date with respect to the dd operation.)
Raspberry Pi OS 64bit and the Docker Engine are flagged to be Experimental. You should not expect to get a stable installation. And yes, there are of course more applications that wont run on 64bit. You should find hints on the release notes what's not working so far.
Here you will find known issues at 2020-06-02: Run 64-bit Raspberry Pi OS beta test version....
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-...
One line of the output shows:
0 upgraded, 2 newly installed, 0 to remove and 20 not upgraded.
20 not upgraded means you have old packages and old dependencies. You should update it with:
rpi ~$ sudo apt update # updates package lists
rpi ~$ sudo apt full-upgrade # upgrades old packages
rpi ~$ sudo apt install pypy3
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.