It is possible by careful comparison of the installed package lists and file-systems.
To have a reference we need to install the 20.04 LTS from its mini.iso and then upgrade it to the 20.10.
It does not have snapd, uses 3.8 Gb and has 372 deb-packages.
Warning: do not proceed if you are unsure or if you have installed or configured many stuff to the system.
Yes, The iptables -F chain will flush all of the iptables rules for that chain, and therefore only the default policy rule will be used.
It seems likely that the default policy for your references was ACCEPT, while the default policy on your computer is DROP.
Check via sudo iptables -xvnL.
If you want to delete all of your rules in a chain, but maintain your ...
When you run an executable by name, such as FXServer, your shell will look in all of the directories in the $PATH variable and try to find an executable with that name in one of them. It will then execute the first one it finds. Since /ftp/slake/FiveM/cfx-server is not in your $PATH, the only way this would work is if you had the current directory (.) in ...
Your error is already there in the output you have posted:
Nov 21 12:23:42 ip-172-31-23-90 nginx: nginx: [emerg] unknown directive "sten" in /etc/nginx/conf.d/default.conf:1
So investigate the file /etc/nginx/conf.d/default.conf and make the necessary corrections. There is no sten directive, there is listen directive of course :)
I had the same problem. Turns out that for some crazy reason, wpa_supplicant is NOT installed by default on Ubuntu Server 20.04 LTS! Search your syslog for messages similar to the following:
Failed at step EXEC spawning /sbin/wpa_supplicant: No such file or directory
But of course, simply typing apt install wpa_supplicant doesn't work. That is because ...
If anyone else is having this problem, it usually happens when your DocumentRoot variable or possibly a different variable folder does not exist. Go to your httpd.conf file and then search for DocumentRoot or a different variable and replace it with an existing directory you would like to use to store your server files at.
The official dockerhub repository mentions that the ubuntu base images are built from Ubuntu Core tarballs.
The images come with the unminimize command, which seems to be the recommended method of turning the image into a standard Server environment:
The 'unminimize' command will install the standard Ubuntu Server packages if you want to convert a ...