Tag Info

New answers tagged


by issuing this command you can see old kernels: dpkg -l 'linux-' | sed '/^ii/!d;/'"$(uname -r | sed "s/(.)-([^0-9]+)/\1/")"'/d;s/^[^ ]* [^ ]* ([^ ])./\1/;/[0-9]/!d' you can also check version you use by: uname -a and then remove obsolete updates by: sudo apt-get -y purge [here goes name of kernel you got with dpkg]

Top 50 recent answers are included