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Ubuntu 14.04 came with the 3.13 kernel, not 3.2. It seems you are still running on an old kernel which was left around from an upgrade from 12.04. You should reboot into the newer kernel, and then purge all old kernels from your system.


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The package was not installed by default in Ubuntu. You installed the Chromium browser, and it requires that package, so it was also installed. Neither the Chromium browser or the extra codecs package for it are installed by default. Their installation is because you installed them.


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wineserver is a component of wine. It shouldn't be present in a default clean Ubuntu installation. Someone either manually installed it or it was installed as a dependency of another package. Please try the following: Where is wineserver? Use which to find out: $ which wineserver /usr/bin/wineserver winserver's full path is /usr/bin/wineserver. What ...


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Usually works this way, If you know exactly which packages had been removed, then everything should be ok after reinstalling them again, unless You also purged a configuration then your custom settings will be gone. If OS informed you that all those packages will be removed, then either you really don't need them, or they have some kind of conflict with new ...


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Install PPA Purge using sudo apt install ppa-purge. Then use ppa-purge to purge the offending PPA (padoka PPA) and restore the files that are found in the Ubuntu repositories by using sudo ppa-purge ppa:paulo-miguel-dias/mesa.


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Things you can use to resolve this situation: reinstalling and then removing sudo apt-get install --reinstall kibana sudo apt-get remove kibana single remove without purge sudo apt-get remove kibana force installing and removing sudo apt-get -f install sudo apt-get remove --purge kibana force removing by dpkg sudo dpkg -r --force kibana


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If you remove libjack0 (and the packages depending on it) and install the packages listed to be removed in your question then your Ubuntu installation will be almost like it was before you removed the latter. “Almost” because a manual installation will mark them as "manually installed" in Apt which means that they can no longer be auto-removed when no ...


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According to http://askubuntu.com/a/502208/15003, sudo apt-get install libopus0 followed by sudo apt-get install gstreamer1.0-libav should upgrade the packages that are held back.


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Using the official repos is making sure that the software you're installing is both tested and configured as it should be, in order to function as it should. This does not mean that you cannot or shouldn't use several TESTED ppa's. Most of them are quite ok to use and they are very safe. apt-get installs software using the repos or ppa's as sources. This ...


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So after a good night of sleep, I decided to google the issue with a failed "sudo apt-get update" and I found that the following thing fixed my issue: ubuntu@tegra-ubuntu:~$ dpkg --print-foreign-architectures i386 ubuntu@tegra-ubuntu:~$ sudo dpkg --remove-architecture i386 Apparently, I had added a foreign architecture "i386" and that was causing all the ...


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try - import apt_pkg apt_pkg.init() arch_location = apt_pkg.config.find_file('Dir::cache::archives') http://apt.alioth.debian.org/python-apt-doc/library/index.html


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Run this: sudo dpkg -r account-plugin-google unity-scope-gdrive sudo apt-get -f install


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I finally managed to solve the problem! Remove current installation of pybfd by pip uninstall pybfd. Clone my fork of pybfd which fixes the issue on 16.04 onwards. (created a pull request though) Install the package by sudo python setup.py install.


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Oh yes-- deb2snap was superannuated long ago by snapcraft. You can use it to build snaps directly from upstream sources, or by utilizing debs. No chroot needed! A good walkthrough is here.


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Follow below instructions: sudo dpkg --configure -a sudo apt-get install --reinstall ubuntu-desktop restart your computer and go to desktop



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