Well there you have it. As such Systemd can not enable it. Quote: Absent libraries have always returned a different error for me. This second part of the error comes from strerror , and it's not very easy to change this without writing our own error messages, which, while useful in many cases, also increases the required amount of code. I haven't pushed installation too much or done any compiling, but apt is working fine, I've even been able to install steam without issue. So you have to manually enable it. Absent libraries have always returned a different error for me.
However, in the comments of that same question this is offered: the ls output did not show a trailing. I have the same problem, and I believe that is the solution. I presume this is Slackware. How do I know a file's magic number? Have a question about this project? I can't remove systemd since it appears to be completely tied in with gnome3 the default one But the problem is otherwise solved Thanks mralk3 for looking up the systemd information though it encouraged me to try and get init back since I heard it was possible to use it in Debian Jessie. I've been able to freely install software without issue since I removed systemd? Last edited by amaro 2017-12-03 12:10:28 I want to delay some services at boot in order to decrease the boot time. The argument is the unit file.
I suppose a library e2fsck called could be unexecutable. Installed xfce, wicd and various other programs - it runs very fast. A file with any other combination of alternate access methods is marked with a + character. I realize that is technically something to verify, but this was part of an automated ansible deploy with a validate: directive which uses a temporary file that I have no control over. See and for an explanation of what I am talking about. I switched to Slackware shortly after Debian Jessie was made the Stable branch and I did not experiment much with Systemd and creating unit files.
Is there a basic template I can build on? Try using the rescue disk for that version of Linux. On both systems, uname reports i686 How can I chroot in to fix the initrd? A better error message, though, would point-out this obvious-in-retrospect fact, such as: Failed to enable unit - Install section: Invalid Argument It is otherwise not entirely or immediately obvious that the error would be from some statement within the Install section. Systemd was one of the reasons I stopped using Debian after 10 years. To save a file in Nano text editor, press Ctrl+O, then press Enter to confirm. Edit: The Arch Linux wiki seems to have better documentation on configuring iptables with systemd,.
Systemd does not use init files. Code: apt-get install sysvinit-coreI enabled it my init iptables script with chkconfig and it works flawlessly. Your larger problem, that you are not seeing, is the wrapping of a van Smoorenburg rc script, complete with wholly unnecessary Poor Man's service management, inside a service unit. Sign up for a free GitHub account to open an issue and contact its maintainers and the community. All worked as if nothing happend, except the size of the new disk wasn't reported corretly, but a check with cfdisk fixed that.
I'm getting this error when trying to start a custom systemd service. Does the error message mention the name of the file that caused the error? You should tell its developers that its -b option is a confusingly documented. To exit the file, Press Ctrl+X. Do not do things that way at all. Upon running sudo systemctl start spark is receive the following error: Failed to start spark. How to proceed to make it work? Beyond that, I have no idea. Any obvious problems with the syntax? If interested, I suggest downloading the packages for wicd or some other network manager prior since the removal of network-manager will cause a loss of all connection even lan.
After running the commands, you can edit the boot script using your favorite editor, and it will run on next boot. You might think that your only problem is the lack of an interpreter on the script file. They may provide more information on what when wrong from the kernel's perspective. Spark is a complex setup, so you should understand how it integrates with Ubuntu's init service. So the 'cure' is to replace trying to run the script with executing e2fsck directly. This is mostly beyond my skill level, but I'm trying it. The generic kernel can't even find the root filesystem on my hardware, so I can't test that without building an initrd.
For example, the error is most frequently seen when trying to chroot to a 64-bit system eg. Those links should point you in the right direction to create a unit file for iptables or ip6tables so you can use systemctl to manage iptables. I just noticed that the fsck. Then I dd'ed the image to the new disk. So, while it would be possible to change this, I don't find current output particularly bad.
Now start the service and check its status: sudo systemctl start rc-local. Delaying them will not decrease boot time. In some Linux distributions such as archlinux, the cron daemon is not enabled by default. You can create the file by executing this command. It's from trying to execute a file that has a magic number that the kernel doesn't know how to handle. Unfortunately the Debian wiki has not been updated to include how to do this in Debian. The package version has more dependencies.
They are not meant to be enabled using systemctl. Hooked them together in that order with a new 'target' file and started the 'target' file with the 'timer'. Possible reasons for having this kind of units are: 1 A unit may be statically enabled by being symlinked from another unit's. See system logs and 'systemctl status spark. I'd like to startup an Apache Spark cluster after boot using the following command: sudo. This is completely the wrong approach. An older kernel may not have full support for the ext3 version you boot with disabling some features.