Linux Red hat new hardware detection
location: linuxquestions.com - date: January 20, 2010
Did a google search and all it got hits on was Cluster Manager
If i install new hardware using a vmguest or physical system How can I detect it.
In AIX we just run cfgmgr -v. Is there a similar command in Red Hat?
I am guessing a reboot will pick it up if the device drivers are common enough and in the kernel already.
I want to know how to do this dynamically with the system on-line if possible.
Easy installation Linux with best hardware detection
location: linuxquestions.com - date: March 2, 2007
I wanna Daul-Boot XP and Linux on my Acer Aspire 5100 with a broadcom wifi minipci card.
I need a linux that is easy to intstall and easy to setup boot with windows. Also needs to be able to detect hardware so that i get the most out of my system. I would like it to have Wine already installed.
Please post what you think would me my criteria.
Hardware detection in Ubuntu vs Slackware (+Slackware help)
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: February 5, 2011
This post has two parts. First the part that might look a little misplaced on this forum, but which I hope someone may still know a thing or two about:
I have installed Slackware (alongside Ubuntu and Windows 7) to have something to play around with and hopefully learn a thing or two.
I am able to get KDE up and running, but in the interfaces list under network preferences, neither my wireless nor my wired network card shows up. Both cards show up correctly in lspci:
03:00.0 Ethernet controller: Broadcom Corporation NetLink BCM5784M Gigabit Ethernet PCIe (rev 10)
09:00.0 Network controller: Atheros Communications Inc. AR928X Wireless Network Adapter (PCI-Express) (rev 01)
(this is from lspci in Ubuntu, but it is pretty much similar in Slackware.
If anyone who drops by this thread happens to know something about getting these things to work, your knowledge would be appreciated. I think this is my first experience with a distro where the wired network does not work ou
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: April 21, 2006
hi, a couple of my friends are going to buy new computers - either a desktop or laptop. both will probably buy something Linux compatible if they can get it easily, after my going on about it so much but, it doesn't seem that easy to just buy something you know will run Linux.
what's the easiest way to make sure something you are going to buy will run Linux? are there any good sites, or lists of pre-built desktops which are best to get? if i knew it would work and it was easy, i wouldn't mind putting something together, as i'll probably set them up anyway. BTW, i live in the UK. thanks.
Lenovo x121e i3 Linux Hardware Compatability
- date: December 13, 2011
This thread's aim is to provide a single up to date source for hardware compatibility for the Lenovo x121e (in particular the i3 variant) laptop. There are a number of detailed threads around that already cover the generals about the hardware, but don't specifically deal with Ubuntu/Linux support. Please post any updates or revisions and I will keep this initial post up to date
:~$ sudo dmidecode | grep Version
Version: Intel(R) Core(TM) i3-2367M CPU @ 1.40GHz
Version: 8QET53WW (1.14 )
Version: ThinkPad X121e
:~$ lsb_release -a
No LSB modules are available.
Distributor ID: Ubuntu
Description: Ubuntu 11.10
:~$ uname -a
Linux racerx 3.0.0-14-generic #20-Ubuntu SMP Fri Oct 7 14:56:25 UTC 2011 x86_64 x86_64 x86_64 GNU/Linux
100% Supported (maybe with a patch)
A number of small bugs are present
UEFI Boot support needs to be disa
Toshiba Portege R700 / R705 Linux Hardware Compatibility Thread
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: August 10, 2010
Ive recently purchased a number of newly released Toshiba portege R700-15U business laptops. There was (and still is) very little linux related support information available due to it being a very new model so I have started to document the hardware compatibility under ubunutu 10.04. This is not intended to be a review or discussion of the laptop features, but a collation of compatibility info and fixes for this laptop under linux for owners or those looking to to buy one.
The R705 shares almost all the same components as the R700. It just lacks a number of features (bluetooth? fingerprint reader, express slot?, 5400rpm drive?) present on the R700 so there is no reason why it cant be tracked here also.
Feel free to post updates and I will keep this chart fresh.
Test OS: Ubuntu 10.04 Lucid Lynx amd64. Alternate installer, for encrypted LVM setup. Apart from that it was a standard install.
Test Firmware: Initial Release firmware
Works (maybe with a patch or fix)
A number o
Linux Hardware Diagnostic Software
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: May 8, 2008
Anyone out there know of a program I can install in Ubuntu (8.04) that will diagnose/troubleshoot hardware (Namely Hard Drive). I need to see if the drive has bad sectors, read it's smart status, etc. I need to check it's health in general. Any ideas?
Hardware Detection Live CD
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: January 20, 2010
This is relating to Ubuntu to directly but more to live cd's and Linux in general. Is there a tool/ live cd that can detect and list the name of different hardware pieces, I reinstalled Windows on my old desktop so that I could play my old PC Games and Emulators without slowdown (I don't know why the old console emulators run so poorly on Linux, they run perfect on Windows), and I need to find a bunch of drivers to get them to work. So, know of any?
Could there be a "Linux Hardware Configuration wiki"?
location: linuxquestions.com - date: September 1, 2005
It was something that occured to me a while ago, as a vague "Is this possible?" thought.
Essentially, it boils down to:
There's lots of guides on how to setup just about every piece of hardware going scattered around the Web
Getting a piece of hardware working tends to be a matter of having the right kernel options, software, and configuration files present
If you buy a new piece of hardware, it would be really helpful if you had one big, centralised database that could tell you exactly what changes to make to your kernel, what software you need to download, and what you might need to put into the config file(s)
(Pipe dream) If you could set this database up so software on the user's PC could detect new hardware, access the database, tell you what changes needed to be made, and maybe even make those changes all by itself, you could eliminate a lot of "hardware is so hard to install under Linux" whinges on fourms like this one. Especially if you could figure out
UbuntuHCL.org: The Ubuntu Linux Hardware Compatibility Database
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: November 11, 2007
UbuntuHCL.org has been around for about 2 months now. We have seen constant growth, and would like to encourage others to contribute.
Our membership is constantly growing, and we have had 65,690 hits since August 24 (less than 3 months ago).
The site is very user friendly, and honestly in my opinion it beats the official HCL wiki by far. Features include average manufacturere ratings, average product ratings, distribution/version specific reviews, and even allows users to review existing products, or add their own to the database!
We are also looking at getting involved in a startup organization with the purpose of testing and certifying Ubuntu hardware.
Visit today and contribute!
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