Gentoo

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INSTALACION DE GENTOO Nombre del Alumno Villalba Capistran Jorge Leonardo Práctica No. sn Nombre de la práctica Instalación de gentoo Unidad No. 6 Fecha de realización 8/DIC/2011 1. ¿En qué consistió la práctica? En la instalacion del sistema operativo Gentoo linux 2. ¿Cómo la vinculó con sus conocimientos? 3. ¿Cómo la desarrolló? Por medio de la ayuda del tutorial que se encontraba en la paginaoficial, además de la ayuda de compañeros que ya habían realizado la instalación. 4. ¿A qué resultados llegó? A la instalación completa del sistema operativo gentoo stage 1 5. ¿Qué problemas se le presentaron? Pues al momento de crear las particiones y también a la hora de volverlo grafico. 6. ¿Qué dudas no pudo resolver? Todo quedo entendido ya que con la paractica fue mas que suficiente.Installing CVS To install cvs, just type in emerge cvs: Code Listing 1.1: Installing CVS# emerge cvsThe CVSROOT Before we begin, there are a few CVS fundamentals that you need to know. The first is that in order to connect to a CVS repository, you first need to know a path called the "CVSROOT". The CVSROOT is a string, like a URL, that tells the cvs command where the remote repository is and how we'dlike to connect to it. Just to make things interesting, CVS has a number of CVSROOT formats, depending on whether the CVS repository is local or remote and what method you're going to use to connect to it. Here are some example CVSROOTs, along with explanations... A local CVSROOT Code Listing 1.2: Setting CVSROOTCVSROOT=/var/cvsrootThis is an example of a local CVSROOT path; you'd use a CVSROOT likethis if you wanted to connect to a local repository that exists at /var/cvsroot; or maybe you have a repository mounted via NFS at /var/cvsroot. A remote password server CVSROOT Code Listing 1.3: Setting CVSROOT with authentificationCVSROOT=:pserver:cvs@foo.bar.com:/var/cvsrootHere's an example of a CVSROOT for a remote repository that exists on the foo.bar.com host and lives in the /var/cvsrootdirectory on that machine.

The leading ":pserver:" part tells our client to connect to this remote machine using the CVS password server protocol, a protocol that's builtin to CVS. Typically, public CVS repositories use the password server protocol to allow access to anonymous users. A remote rsh/ssh CVSROOT Code Listing 1.4: RSH/SSH CVSROOTCVSROOT=drobbins@foo.bar.com:/data/cvsHere's anexample of a CVSROOT that uses the RSH or SSH protocol; in this example, the CVS server will attempt to access the repository on foo.bar.com using the drobbins account. If the CVS_RSH environment variable is set to "ssh", then our cvs client will attempt to use ssh to connect; otherwise rsh will be used. The ssh access method is popular with those who are concerned about security; however, neither theRSH or SSH method provides a way for anonymous users to get the sources. In order to use this method, you must have a login account at foo.bar.com. A few more things... In addition to the CVSROOT, you'll also need to know the name of the module (collection of sources) that you'd like to check out, as well as an anonymous password that you'll need to log in to the CVS password server. Unlikeanonymous ftp, there is no "standard" format for the anonymous password, so you'll need to get the specific password from the developer web site or the developers themselves. Once you have all this info, you're ready to begin. Interacting with CVS, part 1 Grabbing the sources is a two-stage process. First, we log in to the password server. Then, we grab the sources with a checkout command. Here's anexample set of commands that can be used to check out the latest Samba sources, a popular UNIX/Windows integration project: Code Listing 1.5: Setting up CVSROOT# export CVSROOT=:pserver:cvs@pserver.samba.org:/cvsrootThis first command sets the CVSROOT environment variable. If you don't set this variable, the following two commands will require an additional -d :pserver:cvs@pserver.samba.org:/cvsroot...
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