>The upstream non LTS kernels have had the mitigation for
>meltdown/spectre longer than LTS and they likely have more robust
>implementations. All Fedora releases have had fixes for some time.
I meant the clear linux kernel,they seem to have diff kernel bundles
and i want to go with the Lts one.
> To get your feet wet, you could build a standard Fedora kernel using
> one of these processes.
> Then, when you have that working, use the same procedure to build the
> clear linux kernel from source. That way you know that both compile
> The final step is just to ensure that once the Fedora kernel is patched
> to support clear linux, it compiles also. Then it will support the
> Fedora enhancements to the kernel that haven't made it upstream yet
> (and might never), and will run on any fedora system.
> I don't know if the clear linux kernel is compatible with other
> architectures and video hardware. If it isn't, it can only be run on
> x86_64 with intel video hardware (no nvidia or amd additional video
> hardware). If it isn't compatible with other architectures or video
> hardware, I don't think it makes sense to compile it as a Fedora
> kernel, so you would be done after you get it building from source.
> Not sure how useful such a kernel would be.
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The clear linux does run on amd hardware,at phoronix they tried it on the
new eypec cpu line from amd. Performs well and wont hinder performance.
hardware, I don't think it makes sense to compile it as a Fedora
kernel, so you would be done after you get it building from source.
Not sure how useful such a kernel would be.
No nvidia or amd gpu support though.But for those who want pure computing
power for containers etc this can be a solid option,it does perform much
better than other linux distro kernels.
I find this interesting,and a fun learning experience to get my feet wet.