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Test this: Open a terminal,Press Ctrl+Alt+T Run it: sudo -i rm /usr/share/man/man7/pcap-filter.7.gz rm /var/cache/apt/archives/libpcap0.8_1.5.3-2_i386.deb apt-get update apt-get dist-upgrade apt-get autoremove apt-get clean


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Click on either of the "View Package Details" link (will take you to this page) and click on "Copy Packages" on the right side. Select which packages you want to copy and make sure the destination PPA and series are set correctly.


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Output of sudo apt-get update which you have provided here has two problem “Hash sum mismatch” error and "GPG ERROR" These two problem is already discussed here( fro "Hash sum mismatch") and here (for "GPG ERROR"). Resolving these two error will solve your problem as you are not able to fetch the latest version of software available be in the ...


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sudo apt-get install -y build-essential kernel-package libncurses5-dev bzip2 bin86 qt4-dev-tools wget libncurses5 git-core nautilus-open-terminal because you're using newer linux > 13.10


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Install following ppa: https://launchpad.net/~vala-team/+archive/ubuntu/ppa using: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:vala-team/ppa then perform an update and upgrade sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get upgrade after that, just install geary (from the daily ppa) sudo apt-get install geary


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One more thing to try is to upgrade the conflicting core packages. That is try $ sudo apt-get upgrade libc6 libc6-dev libc-dev udev This will likely give you a list of packages that this will remove. Its important that this list contains packages that came from ppas and not core packages like the above [BTW It will help if you have synaptic and/or ...


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have you tried to clear the apt cache apt-get clean clear the error messages edit your sources list file. vi /etc/apt/sources.list After the source list file has been changed run apt-get update then try to upgrade/install packages


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You seem to have libc6, udev etc from ppas. Do you? These are just too fundamental for coming from outside ubuntu. I expect you will have to get rid of these ppas [from sources.list etc] and try again


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Nevermind aptitude solved it: sudo aptitude install kdesvn Just search for the best solution that aptitude gives you...


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Problem is appearing because you have added Debian repository( i.e http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian/...) in your source list. So first remove it from /etc/apt/sources.list Then execute following command in terminal sudo apt-get claen sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install -f It should solve your problem.


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I think this is a known problem when dealing with Multi-Architecture package management. apt-get comes up with the preferred solution to keep current installed arch of same packages which is not what you want in some cases. In this case, the best solution was to replace those :i386 (libavcodec54 or libavcodec-extra-54, libavformat54, .. other packages from ...


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I was still getting the same message but i slightly changed the steps @Sergey and worked for me First manually uninstall the following packages: sudo apt-get remove gstreamer1.0-libav:i386 sudo apt-get remove libavcodec54:i386 sudo apt-get remove libavformat54:i386 sudo apt-get remove libopus0:i386 Now install: sudo apt-get install libopus0 sudo ...


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Well as it turns out this issue was not fixable. At least not by using any method that I found for fixing dependencies. I reinstalled ubuntu and it is now installing.


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Try sudo apt-get install -f sudo apt-get update If problem persists, try sudo dpkg--reconfigure -a sudo apt-get update See if that solves the issue.


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Try the below command and remove the broken package, apt-mark showhold sudo apt-mark unhold <package name> After doing so remove the package for skype and install it again.


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Have you tried using Synaptic or Aptitude? Should be able to search for & install specific packages from there, and I read aptitude "tries harder" when confronted with some errors. Did you search for the "held broken packages" solutions? Tried dpkg --get-selections | grep hold and un-hold or remove them? Unable to correct problems, you have held broken ...


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apt-cache showsrc <pkgname> | grep ^Build-Depends


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I finally found the answer in this similar question: APT wedged by kernel version mismatch I manually installed linux-server 3.2.0.74.88 as shown in the answer to that question and everything was sorted. Many thanks to Eliah Kagan for a thoughtful, useful and comprehensive answer.



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