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OK this is silly but I found the solution the error had to do with an /etc/fstab entry for an USB drive: /dev/disk/by-label/SeqData1 /mnt/SeqData1 nosuid,nodev,nobootwait,nofail,noauto,x-gvfs-show 0 0 I had to comment this one out and systemd booted fine. Why this entry for a USB drive was there in the first place I'm not sure. I tried first using nofail ...


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This is not a matter of systemd but of sddm. Had a similar issue, which turned out to be a missing sddm.conf. Your installation is recoverable, just needs more details from your side in order to find out the best approach. Can you reach a virtual terminal by simply pressing ALT+CTRL+F1 ? (return with ALT+F7) - This should be the case if you can see just the ...


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You can create a symlink of your upstart file from /etc/init/sidekiq.conf to /etc/init.d/sidekiq and then run sudo service sidekiq start . A better way to debug your upstart script is to put pre and post block as mentioned here http://upstart.ubuntu.com/getting-started.html . Here is a sample sidekiq.conf ...


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Yes, because you are using Ubuntu 15.10, you can now use systemd to disable these unwanted services. You have two options: disable & mask. OPTION ONE: When you mask a service, you prevent any user or service from starting this service by creating a symlink to /dev/null. To mask a service: For example to completely disable apport, run the following ...


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It sounds like the script is executed by /bin/dash instead of /bin/bash. Therefore, the solution of sneetsher creation of a script which state /bin/bash via shebang as interpreter should work.


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Drive was FAT32 formatted, /etc/fstab was trying to mount as EXT4. Why this caused a networking issue is beyond me, but it did and is now solved.


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I think the answer to your problem is at http://efiop-notes.blogspot.com/2014/06/how-to-set-pid-using-nslastpid.html, which is a much starter way of taking care of upstart issues than by cycling through all pids until you create the one that upstart is looking for. Simply compile the program with the C compiler and run it as sudo with the PID that upstart ...



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