Loosing the system

@ben79 and @rugyada, the command “dnf” is not being recognized [ bash: dnf: command not found ], as user or root.

uname -a

Linux localhost 4.5.5-1oem #1 SMP Wed Jun 1 08:48:05 BRT 2016 x86_64 x86_64 x86_64 GNU/Linux

cat /etc/os-release

@rugyada, its gave me more details:

NAME=“OpenMandriva Lx”
VERSION=“2014.0 (Phosphorus)”
BUILD ID=20150517.15
PRETTY NAME=“OpenMandriva Lx 2014.0 (Phosphorus)”
CPE NAME=“cpe:/o:openmandriva_association:openmandriva_lx:2014.0”
BUG REPORT_URL=“https://issues.openmandriva.org/

not the latest and brightest I’m afraid.
will give you a link to something more recent.

yes, I think so… but to upgrade the OM I need some way to do. I’m trying begin for the navigator as a test before download other iso image writer to install a new OM version.

OpenMandriva Lx - Browse /release/4.2/Final at SourceForge.net


Not sure what exactly it means, but I’m sure it won’t work.

recap @rugyada: any ways that I tried to upgrade the Firefox was sucess. if its persist I’ll proceed the OM’s upgrade, but for now include some commands are resulting, as “dnf”.

dnf will not work with your version of OM Lx. The confusion from the beginning of this thread is because in your first post:

But you actually have an even older version:

OM Lx 2014 was before OpenMandriva began using dnf package manager.

Long story short, you are free to install what you like but you must be aware that you won’t be able to update anything. That is: use it as-is.

how could I reposit list in this 2014.0 Phosphorus version? I think its changed because the boot disk version.

It’s useless: 2014.0 repositories do not exist anymore.

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@m.i.k.a we can help you do a fresh install. But first we need to know if your computer has enough storage space and memory for latest version of OM Lx. Try this command and if it works post the entire output here as code:

$ inxi -F

Post output as code? To do this use the </> icon.

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<bash: inxi: comando não encontrado>

space root: 5,7 GB
space disk: 7,8 GB
memory: 3,7 GB total


@m.i.k.a OK lets try these two commands and post the output:

$ free

$ sudo fdisk -l

1 Like

@ben79, if this “1” is a “l” that’s the post out: