On 20.04 focal. No dependency issues except for qt-at-spi.
In the directory where you downloaded PacketTracer_730_amd64.deb:
sudo dpkg -i *
sudo vi /var/lib/dpkg/status
Use / to search, and type qt-at-spi.
Use x to delete ", qt-at-spi", then <shift>:wq to write/save and quit.
sudo apt --fix-broken install
Thank you all!
I added the following to sources.list:
deb [arch=armhf] http://ports.ubuntu.com/ubuntu-ports/ bionic main restricted universe multiverse
deb [arch=armhf] http://ports.ubuntu.com/ubuntu-ports/ bionic-updates main restricted universe multiverse
deb [arch=armhf] http://ports.ubuntu.com/ubuntu-ports/ bionic-backports main restricted universe multiverse
sudo apt update
sudo apt upgrade
If you get error like this:
Unmet dependencies. Try 'apt --fix-broken install' with no packages (or specify a solution)
Run the below command:
sudo apt --fix-broken install
wget -O Downloads/zoom.deb https://zoom.us/client/latest/zoom_amd64.deb
Using apt or dpkg command will help you install the package.
How to install with apt
Open terminal and run
apt install package_name
NB: apt requires internet connection.
How to install with dpkg
Download the .deb from a safe source, change to the directory of your .deb files using cd command, run
dpkg -i package_name.deb
If there is more ...
I think you're stuck with ImageMagick v6.x for now.
The important thing here is the imagick module itself.
Regardless of ImageMagick version on your system, the imagick module v3.4.4 only supports ImageMagick versions 6.x.
From the PECL imagick website (PHP Extension Community Library):
The 3.4.4 release is intended to be the last release (other than small ...
Try removing the configuration folders for MS Teams, under ~/.config/Microsoft/Microsoft Teams and ~/.config/teams, i.e. run something like this:
rm -rf ~/.config/teams
rm -rf ~/.config/Microsoft/Microsoft\ Teams
I have reported two relevant bugs in 2018:
bug 1748628 - snap should provide functionality to show files, which are included into non-installed snap (analog of apt-file list)
bug 1748633 - snap should provide functionality to find non-installed snap which contain known file (analog of apt-file search)
and both are marked as WishList so this functionality ...
I suggest running:
sudo apt-get upgrade
This worked for me. It will tell you how many packages it upgraded, how many new ones were installed, how many were deleted, and how many were not upgraded (kept back).
I had packages that were kept back, so after reading this post, which provides multiple solutions, I ran the following to install the packages that ...
Unfortunately, there's no point in trying to copy it from ubuntu 18.04 either. Trying to run a program linked to it returns:
iperf3: /lib/x86_64-linux-gnu/libc.so.6: version `GLIBC_2.25' not found (required by /usr/lib/x86_64-linux-gnu/libcrypto.so.1.1)
A library can use pkg-config to communicate build info to other libraries (location of libraries, compiler flags, ...). This is stored in a .pc file. If this .pc file is not stored in the default pkg-config search path, it is possible to extend the search path of pkg-config.
Find the .pc file yourself, suppose your library is called guile-something, then ...
I maintain a local mirror of Ubuntu Bionic so I can show you the size of the files.
This is the baseline 18.04 release from 4/2018. As you can see, the zipped 'Contents' files are ~37 MiB each.
the security and updates contents list are roughly twice as large (this is bionic-updates).
The unzipped Contents-amd64.gz from the baseline is nearly 600 MiB and ...
What actually it mean by downloading packages list. If i am not wrong packages list are already stored in my local computer
Yes, but the package lists stored locally refer to old versions of software. The packages lists is like checking for updates: it downloads the latest list of Ubuntu software versions, and then if you do apt-get upgrade it checks your ...
If I am not wrong packages list are already stored in my local computer,
Yes they are. However packages get updated on a daily based. So you have to update them to make your package manager aware of new changes and to be able and use apt ... to get the latest version of packages.
I mean how can the package lit be so large there may be around few hundreds ...
Upload your package to Debian (howto).
This gets your package into the Debian Archive and into the Ubuntu Repositories, so it shows up in Ubuntu Software and can be installed by apt. It takes time and patience, but there is a real feeling of accomplishment when YOUR package shows up in a release of Ubuntu.
Some folks will download software from a random ...
I think you are asking more how to get people interested in your package. I would contact sites like omgubuntu.co.uk and others to test your package and tell Linux users if it is good. These sites usually review programs/apps often and people read them.
The easiest way to get this available to Ubuntu (and other Linux) users is as a snap. As it's python you could follow the https://snapcraft.io/first-snap#python guide for turning a python application into a snap. Once built and published in the store, anyone running a supported version of Ubuntu can install it via snap install conolist (or whatever you call ...
If you uninstall the Python 3 snap package Ubuntu will use the Python 3 apt package which is installed in Ubuntu 20.04 by default, but don't remove the Python 3 apt package or many applications that depend on it such as the terminal and the Software app will not work.
If both Python apt and snap managers are installed alongside each other they will not ...
You certainly should not remove the regular python3 package from the APT package management system. The Ubuntu system depends on it for your operation, and you will break your desktop if you remove that and even if you upgrade that.
You can remove the snap version if you feel like it. The choice is yours. For sure, this package has not been automatically ...
This seems to be the cleanest way:
Tell apt about the previous release.
Tell apt not to install anything from the previous release unless required.
So for example, I'm running Ubuntu focal. I want to install radiotray, the last version of which is in eoan. So for (1) I update my sources.list to include eoan as well as focal, like this:
It seems you installed only the application, and not the development libraries, asked for by configure. In your case, try :
sudo apt-get install guile-3.0-dev
What packages are available can be listed by :
apt-cache search guile
It looks that python3 --libs is not coming back.
This bug report: https://bugs.python.org/issue36721 suggests that python3-embed is now the way to go, as Python now distinguishes between extension and embedding in the build process.
I figured it out.
Step 1) Download old release from http://old-releases.ubuntu.com/releases/16.04.2/ubuntu-16.04.2-server-amd64.iso
There are a plethora of other obsolete versions at http://old-releases.ubuntu.com/releases/ as well if you have other idiot clients.
Step 2) mount or extract the iso on your local image server. Make the mountpoint of the ISO ...
I just had the same issue. GPG errors with keys, added keys as above, issue still remained.
Backed up /etc/apt then replaced sources.list file with file seen here github trusty default sources
Deleted trusted.gpg files. Restarted...
Now, GPG error "is gpgv installed?" (This error type does not show keys.)
Clicked "Software Updater" ...
I had this issue:
dpkg: unrecoverable fatal error, aborting:
files list file for package 'rockchip-fstab' is missing final newline
E: Sub-process /usr/bin/dpkg returned an error code (2)
sudo dpkg --configure -a also did not work for me.
So, I had to edit by vim /var/lib/dpkg/info/rockchip-fstab.list as:
/. from V\H
Which fixed the issue.
The problem is that my computer at work is managed by puppet. I had no idea.
Apparently somebody in the IT has changed the central configuration recently. Now puppy removes my PPA and force-installs specific versions of certain packages every now and then.
As @user535733 mentioned, downgrading is much easier.
I manage to downgrade all the dependencies and install the correct verison of gcc.
The trick is to make use of aptitude, that offers richer features than apt.
sudo apt install aptitude
sudo aptitude update && sudo aptitude install build-essential
It gives me:
Install the following packages:
I faced a similar problem a few days back, this happens when APT is not able to identify the package you are trying to install, try going to Ubuntu Software & Updates and ensure that you are downloading from the main-server and also try:
sudo apt-get -y --allow-unauthenticated install nginx
I have fixed the Issue.
The source is here: dpkg-returned-an-error-code-1
Method 4: Remove post info files of the troublesome package was the one that helped me to fix the issue.
sudo mv /var/lib/dpkg/info/mysql-* /tmp
sudo apt-get autoremove
I do not know if it can help, but I solved the problem in my Ubuntu 20.04 by adding this line in my sources.list:
deb http://de.archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu groovy main universe
Here some other repository: https://packages.ubuntu.com/groovy/amd64/pspp/download
I got the same problem and solve with help of a Brazilian fellow ( https://www.it-swarm.dev/pt/apt/dpkg-pacote-de-processamento-de-erros-libc-bin-configure/961032617/ )
sudo rm /var/cache/ldconfig/aux-cache
Unfortunately none of the other answers worked for me. Here is how I got it to work on Ubuntu 18.04.
tl;dr do this:
sudo ln -s /usr/local/lib/nodejs/node-v10.16.3-linux-x64/bin/npm /usr/local/bin
I had installed npm via the default repositories (i.e. not PPA) which installed the npm executable to /usr/bin/npm.
When I updated it with sudo npm ...
The solution to the problem was:
sudo apt install backport-iwlwifi-dkms
Of course, I unpacked the ZIP achive first.
And after the problem and it's all thanks to the wonderful Ubuntu community. Thank you, you are great!
And especially @Parsa Mousavi
You have to remove PPAs from the system by
sudo mv /etc/apt/sources.list.d/*nijel*.list ~/
sudo add-apt-repository -r ppa:phpmyadmin/ppa
and then revert phpmyadmin package to the version from official repository:
sudo apt-get install --reinstall phpmyadmin=4:220.127.116.11-2ubuntu2.1
Then run sudo apt-get update to ensure that errors gone and next run sudo do-...
I would venture to say that you are in need of a complete reinstall. Deleting all configuration files will be extremely hard to fix. Also NEVER delete Python. If you need other versions, learn to use virtual Python environments.
You can completely purge docker images, containers, networks, building cache with below single command in terminal.
docker system prune
It doesn't remove docker volume. If you want to remove volume also, you can execute below command in terminal.
docker system prune -a --volumes
Looks like you canceled it while docker was pulling images.
You can check your local images with docker images, then delete what you don't want using docker rmi [IMAGE ID].
You can also use the following commands to purge unused docker data:
Remove all stopped containers: docker container prune --force
Remove all unused images: docker image prune --all --...