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Started by tuqueque, June 28, 2015, 09:32:45 AM
Quotesudo apt-get update
Quotesudo leafpad /etc/apt/sources.list.d/liquorix.list
Quoteand uncommentdeb http://liquorix.net/debian sid main
Quotesudo apt-get install liquorix-keyring
Quotesudo apt-get install linux-image-liquorix-amd64 linux-headers-liquorix-amd64
Quote from: way12go on June 28, 2015, 11:33:13 AM...and went to /boot directory and deleted the debian kernel and kept the liquorix kernel
Quotesudo leafpad /etc/apt/sources.list.d/liquorix.listand uncomment: deb http://liquorix.net/debian sid main
QuoteDownload: https://packages.debian.org/stretch/all/upgrade-system/download and install it using right click gdebi
QuoteNow restart and check if problem solved.
Quote from: seppalta on July 03, 2015, 09:13:51 PMI sympathize with Tuqueque, but disagree with his solution. I have found that the more complicated a system gets with Gui's, generally the harder it is to adapt to your needs and the more there is to go wrong. I always start with a basic Openbox install, and then develop it application by application, driver by driver, until I have "my system". The first time takes awhile, but I save files, folders, pipemenus - whatever is modular - and then use them to build future installs. I also record a "recipe" to save my memory (http://lxlinux.com) . My ideal is text configuration files with useage guidelines. They are far superior to Gui's with a few boxes to check to obtain a few ends among which generally is not what you really want.Also, I tried Sparky LXQT early on, and it was a mess. On the other hand, Sparky Base Openbox has always been super. Perhaps Tuqueque should start with the Openbox Base.
Quote from: seppalta on July 05, 2015, 04:12:31 AMVariety and choice are generally a good thing, but I think many Linux users would have a much better experience if they opted for the simple, stable systems rather than the big, clumsy, slow and often unstable systems (Microsoft systems being the ultimate in this regard). There is nothing preventing a user from taking a system like Sparky Openbox-base and building a gross application system. I'm quite guilty of the latter. I just distro-upgraded my super-stable Sparky Openbox base to the kernel 4.0.0-2 level, so far without even a burp. This system includes 64-bit wine, oracle-java JRE, 68 applications of a java, wine, non-install-linux type and about 30 Linux apps not in the original package. If I discover an application that looks useful, I try to install it. If successful, I incorporate it into my group and usually forget about it. If unsuccessful, I remove the remnants and forget about it. I do not see how having KDE, LXQT, or whatever, changes or improves upon this, except to offer more computer garbage to screw up because it isn't compatible with my latest installation. The following desktop image shows my /usr/local/bin/, which includes the launchers for the 68 apps, the wine category open in the dynamical uxdg-menu, my nontrivial openbox root menu and an open Oracle-java Control Center:.
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