Queer dude (he/him) with an interest in tech (especially Linux and other FOSS software), gaming, and expanding my taste in music.

Currently studying social work, with an interest in helping disadvantaged/homeless youth and the Inuit and First Nations peoples of Turtle Island.

  • 6 Posts
  • 76 Comments
Joined 1 year ago
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Cake day: June 6th, 2023

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  • I’m also quite unnerved by the responses to @[email protected] in regards to the promotion of instances that spread bigoted ideas and harrass other instances on join-lemmy.

    The complete disregard seems to run counter to the ideology that beehaw is built on. It becomes clearer to me as time goes on that beehaw and lemmy have very different (and in some cases opposite) goals and priorities in mind. I for one would be completely onboard for a switch. I’ve admittedly used beehaw and lemmy in general less and less as the moderation issues and shift of tone in conversations have increased.

    I think the admins and moderators of beehaw have been doing a wonderful job with the hand dealt regardless.







  • luckless@beehaw.orgOPtoLinux@lemmy.mlGrub-btrfs troubles
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    11 months ago

    Thanks, it’s looking like I’ll be doing a reset. It looks like grub-btrfs creates its own entries and points towards the boot directory within the /.snapshot/ directory, completely ignoring my boot partitions current files.

    Ubuntu was never my first choice but was necessary for using my arc380 with plex transcoding. Might as well take this opportunity to move back to debian with bookworm. Only trouble is I would prefer a 6.2 over 6.1 kernel distribution, and while I enjoy arch on my laptops, I’m not sure I’d want to update my server so frequently.


  • luckless@beehaw.orgOPtoLinux@lemmy.mlGrub-btrfs troubles
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    11 months ago

    Well, I tried rolling back to another snapshot and checked my kernel params and its not in there. My port issue seems to be fixed but i still do not boot into the new kernel after updating and rebooting. Edit: I think I need to clean up my /boot directory somehow since it’s partition is not btrfs. But I’m unsure how to do it, or where to read up on it.


  • luckless@beehaw.orgOPtoLinux@lemmy.mlGrub-btrfs troubles
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    11 months ago

    I think you’ve hit the nail on the head. The way grub-btrfs works is by changing the default root snapshot subvolume. I’m still not sure what I did wrong to get the rollback stuck to the particular kernel. But I’ll give what you’ve written here a try. Thanks again.


  • luckless@beehaw.orgOPtoLinux@lemmy.mlGrub-btrfs troubles
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    11 months ago

    Yes, I’ve done that to no avail. And when I run “dpkg -l | grep linux-image” it shows I have five different kernels on my system, despite me only having the latest one installed through apt. Edit: Scratch that, I think I was misreading the input but the fact remains I can’t seem to get rid of 6.2.0-24