I want my laptop to connect to my Wifi as a "System Connection" by
default (assuming now wired LAN is plugged in).
I'm using KDE (F14), in Edit Network Connections - KDE Control Module
there are two options:
1. Connect Automatically
2. System Connection
The second option is always greyed out - and I don't know why?
I would assume that if I login as root and setup this as a system
connection it should create the neccessary ifcfg-wlan0 file with boot=Yes.
Any suggestions or pointers to docs?
yum list rawtherapee
Available Packages rawtherapee.i686 3.0-0.21.a1.fc13 updates
However, the rawtherapee wiki says this:
This new series is now on the development cycle. Preview version 3.0
alpha 1 is available for download, but is not recommended for
I tried it on my F13 installation and it barely runs.
Shouldn't the update repository have something stable in it like 2.4.1 ?
Seems Adobe/Macromedia has released an update to their flash players
recently, without announcing that they also released an update to their
64 Linux players as well. You can visit this page:
for the actual library.
While the page still claims to be preview 2 released on 9/25/2010,
the file linked to for 64 bit Linux has changed to:
The date on the libflashplayer.so in this archive is 11/16/10.
I am waiting for a particular regression to be fixed, and it is not yet
fixed in this release.
The lack of acknowledgment from Adobe/Macromedia distresses me. But it
is their business decision to do so.
Kevin J. Cummings
Registered Linux User #1232 (http://counter.li.org)
F14 fully updated. I tried installing the latest Google Earth 64-bit
tarball (version 126.96.36.1995) and got this:
$ sudo sh GoogleEarthLinux.bin
Verifying archive integrity... All good.
Uncompressing Google Earth for GNU/Linux 188.8.131.525..............................................................
./setup.sh: setup.data/bin/Linux/amd64/setup.gtk2: /lib/ld-linux.so.2: bad ELF interpreter: No such file or directory
I've seen this "bad Elf interpreter" message in other contexts, but can
simply never remember what it means (something about 32-bit binary on a
64-bit system I think). Any pointers welcome.