While upgrading OpenVZ server I got an error as below :
--> Finished Dependency Resolution
Error: Package: 10:qemu-kvm-vz-2.9.0-16.3.vz7.8.x86_64 (factory)
You could try using --skip-broken to work around the problem
** Found 1 pre-existing rpmdb problem(s), 'yum check' output follows:
grub2-theme-openvz-1.4-1.vl7.noarch has installed conflicts grub2-theme-openvz: grub2-theme-openvz-1.4-1.vl7.noarch
This is a known bug and has been patched by OpenVZ Team and below is the fix :
yum update vzlinux-release
Enable virtuozzolinux-factory repo – edit /etc/yum.repos.d/vzlinux.repo or launch
yum-config-manager --enable virtuozzolinux-factory
Actually launch “yum update”
This fixes the bug. 🙂
Reference : https://bugs.openvz.org/browse/OVZ-6924
This morning I was doing some work with one of my website transfer and to see the changes on my MacBook laptop I knew I would need to flush the DNS cache so I wouldn’t have to wait for the cache to expire.
So for anyone else who needs to know the commands here they are:
OS X <= 10.5.1 (Mac OSX versions 10.5.1 and before)
OS X >= 10.5.2 (Mac OSX Leopard)
In Linux, the nscd daemon manages the DNS cache. To flush the DNS cache, restart the nscd daemon.
To restart the nscd daemon, use the command
In Microsoft Windows, you can use the command to flush the DNS resolver cache:
Windows IP Configuration
Successfully flushed the DNS Resolver Cache.
You can also use the command to view the DNS resolver cache.
Hope that will help anyone out there who needs to flush their dns cache.
System and Network Configuration
* linuxconf – A GUI interactive interface available on Redhat 6.0 or later which includes netconf configuration.
* netconf – A GUI interactive interface available on Redhat 6.0 and later.
* kbdconf – A Redhat Linux tool which configures the /etc/sysconfig/keyboard file which specifies the location of the keyboard map file. This is a GUI based tool.
* mouseconfig – A Redhat Linux tool used to configure the /etc/sysconfig.mouse file. This is a GUI tool.
* timeconfig – A Redhat Linux tool used to configure the /etc/sysconfig/clock file. This is a GUI tool used to set timezone and whether or not the clock is set to GMT time.
* kernelcfg – A Redhat kernel configuration utility to be started from X.
* stty – Used to configure and print the console devices.
* setterm – Set terminal attributes.
* vmstat – Report statistics on virtual memory.
* XF86Setup – A newer X configuration program with a GUI interface which modifies the “/etc/X11/XF86Config” configuration file.
* xf86config – An older X configuration program with a text based interface. It also modifies the “/etc/X11/XF86Config” configuration file.
* Xconfigurator – The Redhat tool used during system setup to configure X.
* SuperProbe – A program that probes the video card to determine its type for use with setting up X.
* xvidtune – This program will test video modes on the fly without modification to your X configuration. Read the usr/X11R6/lib/X11/doc/VideoModes.doc file before running this program.
Library and kernel Dependency Management
* ldd – Used to determine shared libraries used by binary files. Type “ldd /bin/ls” to see the shared libraries used by the “ls” command.
* ldconfig – Used to update links and cache for system use of the most recent runtime shared libraries.
* lsmod – List currently installed kernel modules.
* depmod – Creates a dependency file, “modules.dep” in the directory “/lib/modules/x.x.x”, later used by modprobe to automatically load the relevant modules.
* insmod – Installs a loadable kernel module into the running kernel.
* rmmod – Unloads modules, Ex: rmmod ftape
* modprobe – Used to load a module or set of modules. Loads all modules specified in the file “modules.dep”.
* free – Show system memory availability and usage
* df – Show the amount of disk free space on each mounted filesystem.
* du – Show disk usage
* lspci – List PCI devices
* pnpdump – Lists ISA PNP device resource information.
* vmstat – Reports virtual memory statistics.
* env – List the current environment variables.
* printenv – Print a copy of the environment.
* set – Shows how the environment is set up. This command can be very useful when debugging the environment.
* runlevel – List the current and previous runlevel.
* uname – Print system information. In my case, it prints “Linux”.
* dmesg – Show the last kernel messages printed during the last boot.