mutt problems after upgrading glibc
steve at holmesgrown.com
Fri Nov 28 13:26:39 EST 2003
This last time around, I upgraded several slackware machines and it
generally went pretty smoothly. The most manually intensive part was
to diff compare some /etc configuration files that changed and by
having a couple consoles going at the same time, I got through that
effort pretty quickly. I used the upgradepkg for one machine and
swaret on another and I must say that swaret die a pretty slick job as
I said in another message. It tracked dependencies just like Depian's
On Fri, Nov 28, 2003 at 10:19:49AM -0600, Gregory Nowak wrote:
> Thanks. I upgraded slackware/l/glib*.tgz, and it works now.
> This machine started out running slack 8.1, mostly upgraded to 9.0,
> and now just a bit to 9.1. I should probably break down, trash the
> entire system, and do a fresh reinstall of the newest version of
> slack. However, that would mean setting up a box to temporarily act as
> my server, and it would mean a full day or 2 to set everything up, and
> to make sure that the system is secured properly before putting it
> back on-line.
> Besides, this box will be 4 years old in January, and the hardware is
> slowly, but surely showing it's age. So, I was hoping to build myself
> a new server in the not too distant future, and do a fresh install on that, with the old box still
> running, instead of setting up a temporary server, trashing this one,
> and doing a fresh install, for probably not too long a period of time,
> given this machine's age.
> I am also playing with debian, in hopes of having more options in
> terms of which distro I want to go with, when the time comes for a new
> server. So far, I am very impressed with the package management
> system. In fact, with the amount of binary packages available in
> debian, I estimate that I could have my server fully running in about
> 6 or 7 hours, as opposed to a day or 2 with slackware, where I would
> need to build most of what I use from source, only bind, proftpd, ssh,
> and apache would be the exception here.
> However, I am very used to /etc/rc.d, and various other things
> different between debian and slackware, and old habits die hard.
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