Some tools in Backtrack Linux version 5 R3 were written for older versions of Python so if you are interested in using some of these tools in can be beneficial to install older versions of Python such as Python 2.4. Below I describe how to easily install Python 2.4 without causing issues with the Python 2.6 that is installed by default on Backtrack Linux 5 R3 or Ubuntu 10.04.backtrack, bt5, bt5r3, configure, Linux, ln, make, make install, prefix, python, python 2.4.4, python 2.6, python2.4, python2.6, tar, ubuntu, ubuntu 10.04
Posts Tagged “ln”
Jun 04 2012
I needed to use some GUI tools recently for testing hard drives in a large RAID group on a CentOS Linux server that I only have remote access to so I decided to install VNC temporarily. The server has never had a GUI installed so I first installed the Gnome Desktop Environment, then installed VNC, configured VNC, and last attempted to start VNC but I received an error. The error was complaining of the default fonts not being in the proper location however the error output was excellent and allowed me to create a quick symlink to resolve the issue. Below I describe the error in more detail followed by the one command resolution.CentOS, CLI, Linux, ln, mkdir, symlink, tightvnc, virtual network computing, VNC, vnc server, vncserver
Aug 05 2010
Earlier today I was upgrading some packages on a CentOS Linux server and was curious what applications were actually installed with the coreutils RPM package. I knew that this was one of the main RPM packages that had a ton of various applications installed with it however I was not sure specifically which ones. Below are some examples of how to use RPM to find out exactly what is installed with a specific RPM package.application, bin, CentOS, chmod, coreutils, grep, Linux, list, ln, ls, package, query, RPM, rpm package, sbin, sort
Mar 18 2009
I was getting the blow error when setting up a git repository under a Redmine project. I had two separate issues that I will explain below.
Redmine Error: The entry or revision was not found in the repository.
220.127.116.11, 18.104.22.168, error, git, ln, redmine, repo, repository, version, yum
Changing the timezone on Linux is easy. The timezone within Linux is set by a symbolic link located in the /etc directory which needs to be changed to the new timezone. Once this is changed the time needs to be synced to a time server. I recently moved from Las Vegas to Louisville and had not changed a Linux server to the new timezone. Follow the steps below and the new timezone will be set and updated.