[App_rpt-users] Fwd: Re: ACID install issue anyone seen this before? anyone know the centos default root password?

Stephen Rodgers hwstar at rodgers.sdcoxmail.com
Fri Nov 20 21:58:13 EST 2009


David McGough wrote:
> 
> 
> On Fri, 20 Nov 2009, Stephen Rodgers wrote:
> 
> <snip>
>>> Steve.. it certainly does work (manually using yum to grab the changed
>>> source).
>>>
>>> Brought it up on the Quad core Intel system New (NVidia Motherboard).
>>>
>>> It's working... and just like you said.. still audio dropouts here & there.
>>> All of the 4 cores is at less than 1% utilization.
>>> I'm pretty sure asterisk only uses one core.
>>>
>>> :-)
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>
>> Let's stay focused on the install failure as the audio dropout issue will require input from Jim Dixon, or Steve Henke.
>> I'm not familiar with the chan_usbradio/xpmr channel driver workings.
>>
>> I just did a fresh acid install and it did not select the PAE (Physical Address Extension) kernel and the install
>> completed without any intervention required. `uname -r` issued installed after install is complete shows it is not a PAE
>> kernel.
>>
>> I need to find a sure-fire way to detect the selection of a PAE kernel to use to select the kernel-PAE-devel or
>> kernel-devel RPM during the execution of phase1.sh. When you do a uname -r | grep PAE, immediately after a failed
>> install, are the characters PAE printed? If so, I could possibly use `uname -r | grep PAE` to detect when the PAE kernel
>> gets selected at install. Note that this will require you to do yet another install!
>>
>> Steve
>> WA6ZFT
>>
>>
> 
> Hi Steve,
> 
> A command like: "cat /proc/version" will tell you exactly which kernel is
> running. And, other interesting info about the system can be obtained with
> a "cat /proc/cpuinfo" ...Then, as you suggest above, use grep, etc., to
> filter for specifics.....Of course, I guess "uname -r"  works, too.
> 
> 73, David kb4fxc
> 
> 
> 

Do you you have one of those systems with a PAE kernel selected? If so, it would be helpful post the unfiltered `uname
-r` output from your system to the list.

Steve
WA6ZFT





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