Author Topic: Debian Kernel ISO Updated  (Read 6238 times)

VastOne

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Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« on: January 27, 2013, 05:01:25 PM »
I have built, installed, tested and uploaded the latest ISO to the host

The debian ISO is at the latest Sid levels and latest kernel

If anyone is having download issues, Sector11 has tested getting the ISO with wget after a failed download

To use wget, in terminal just cd to where you want them and run:

Debian

Code: [Select]
wget http://vsido.org/debian/vsido_v1-2_3.8-3_Kernel.iso
I have also added a link to the download page to assist with wget downloads

Thank you Sector11!  8)  8)
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Sector11

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Re: All kernels updated
« Reply #1 on: February 04, 2013, 05:01:01 PM »
The above 'wget' command puts the ISO into the directory you are currently in and uses all your bandwidth.

I don't like it when downloading a file uses ALL my bandwidth and I have to sit around twiddling my thumbs.  These are multitasking machines so I decided to start multitasking online while "wget" is "web-getting" a file.

I have a 3MB connection and my max down-speed is ±380K

So this is what I did, I created a couple of bash aliases:

Code: [Select]
## limit wget to 200K
alias wg2='wget --limit-rate=200k'
## limit wget to 100K
alias wg1='wget --limit-rate=100k'

Let's use the latest VSIDO ISO md5sum file as an example:

1. I open SpaceFM and cruise over to: /media/5/VSIDO_ISO
 - > right click on the folder window
 - > New
 - > Folder
 - > type in: 2013-02-04
 - > Enter
 - > Enter and the bar at the top now reads:

/media/5/VSIDO_ISO/2013-02-04

2. Copy that (no pasting yet jedi see #3)

3. Open a terminal and type 'cd' and paste that line in there, hit enter:
Code: [Select]
sector11 @ sector11
 04 Feb 13 | 12:49:58 ~
         $ cd /media/5/VSIDO_ISO/2013-02-04
 sector11 @ sector11
 04 Feb 13 | 12:50:12 /media/5/VSIDO_ISO/2013-02-04
         $

4. Now on the VSIDO download page, right click on the link you want and select:
 - Copy Link Location.

5. Back to the terminal and type in wg1 (I clicked on md5sum) and paste in the link, Enter:
Code: [Select]
sector11 @ sector11
 04 Feb 13 | 13:22:23 ~
         $ cd /media/5/VSIDO_ISO/2013-02-04
 sector11 @ sector11
 04 Feb 13 | 13:22:34 /media/5/VSIDO_ISO/2013-02-04
         $ wg1 http://vsido.org/debian/vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5
--2013-02-04 13:22:50--  http://vsido.org/debian/vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5
Resolving vsido.org (vsido.org)... 46.30.211.55
Connecting to vsido.org (vsido.org)|46.30.211.55|:80... connected.
HTTP request sent, awaiting response... Read error (Connection reset by peer) in headers.
Retrying.

--2013-02-04 13:23:01--  (try: 2)  http://vsido.org/debian/vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5
Connecting to vsido.org (vsido.org)|46.30.211.55|:80... connected.
HTTP request sent, awaiting response... Read error (Connection reset by peer) in headers.
Retrying.

--2013-02-04 13:23:11--  (try: 3)  http://vsido.org/debian/vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5
Connecting to vsido.org (vsido.org)|46.30.211.55|:80... connected.
HTTP request sent, awaiting response... Read error (Connection reset by peer) in headers.
Retrying.

--2013-02-04 13:23:21--  (try: 4)  http://vsido.org/debian/vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5
Connecting to vsido.org (vsido.org)|46.30.211.55|:80... connected.
HTTP request sent, awaiting response... 200 OK
Length: 62 [application/x-iso9660-image]
Saving to: ‘vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5’

100%[======================================>] 62          --.-K/s   in 0s     

2013-02-04 13:23:27 (7.21 MB/s) - ‘vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5’ saved [62/62]

 sector11 @ sector11
 04 Feb 13 | 13:23:27 /media/5/VSIDO_ISO/2013-02-04
         $

And there it is:

/media/5/VSIDO_ISO/2013-02-04/vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso.md5


That reads:

9626c4fa5914b06f8565d24365f6fc25  vsido_v1-2_3.7-1_Kernel.iso

By the way:
- I did this while another terminal is using wg2 to get the ISO, and
- I collected email twice

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VastOne

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #2 on: February 04, 2013, 05:03:57 PM »
^ That should be a How To

Nice...
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Sector11

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #3 on: February 04, 2013, 09:41:42 PM »
I can move it if you want - it will give me practice.

But since you are pointing here for wget, it makes sense here.
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PackRat

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #4 on: March 11, 2013, 12:24:41 PM »
Use wget with the -c option; from the manpage:

Code: [Select]
-c,  --continue                resume getting a partially-downloaded file.
very handy for large files like iso images in case your bandwidth gets interrupted.

Code: [Select]
wget -c <the file being downloaded>
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VastOne

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #5 on: April 01, 2013, 09:17:39 PM »
I think this should be made into a How To and when that is complete I will change to the link to that How To

I do believe there is more information that should be included

Thanks
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VastOne

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #6 on: April 02, 2013, 01:29:59 AM »
Use wget with the -c option; from the manpage:

Code: [Select]
-c,  --continue                resume getting a partially-downloaded file.
very handy for large files like iso images in case your bandwidth gets interrupted.

Code: [Select]
wget -c <the file being downloaded>

Do you think that telling users

Quote
If you have issues downloading, please use

Code: [Select]
wget http://vsido.org/debian/vsido_v1-2_3.8-3_Kernel.iso -c
is enough on the download page rather than a How To? 

I am thinking it is
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Sector11

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #7 on: April 03, 2013, 01:31:55 PM »
-c will work if wget is "stopped" for some reason by you ... for example; to do other things. But it requires a bit of understanding as well.

The "continue" function of wget is a default and not necessary if you are going to start wget and let it run it's course.:

Quote
           Note that you don't need to specify this option if you just want
           the current invocation of Wget to retry downloading a file should
           the connection be lost midway through.  This is the default
           behavior.  -c only affects resumption of downloads started prior to
           this invocation of Wget, and whose local files are still sitting
           around.

The upsides of "-c"
Quote
           On the other side of the coin, while using -c, any file that's
           bigger on the server than locally will be considered an incomplete
           download and only "(length(remote) - length(local))" bytes will be
           downloaded and tacked onto the end of the local file.  This
           behavior can be desirable in certain cases---for instance, you can
           use wget -c to download just the new portion that's been appended
           to a data collection or log file.

The downsides of "-c"
Quote
           Beginning with Wget 1.7, if you use -c on a non-empty file, and it
           turns out that the server does not support continued downloading,
           Wget will refuse to start the download from scratch, which would
           effectively ruin existing contents.  If you really want the
           download to start from scratch, remove the file.

           Also beginning with Wget 1.7, if you use -c on a file which is of
           equal size as the one on the server, Wget will refuse to download
           the file and print an explanatory message.  The same happens when
           the file is smaller on the server than locally (presumably because
           it was changed on the server since your last download
           attempt)---because "continuing" is not meaningful, no download
           occurs.

           However, if the file is bigger on the server because it's been
           changed, as opposed to just appended to, you'll end up with a
           garbled file.  Wget has no way of verifying that the local file is
           really a valid prefix of the remote file.  You need to be
           especially careful of this when using -c in conjunction with -r,
           since every file will be considered as an "incomplete download"
           candidate.

           Another instance where you'll get a garbled file if you try to use
           -c is if you have a lame HTTP proxy that inserts a "transfer
           interrupted" string into the local file.  In the future a
           "rollback" option may be added to deal with this case.

           Note that -c only works with FTP servers and with HTTP servers that
           support the "Range" header.

Questions:
  • Does one.com insert a "transfer interrupted" string into a local file?
  • Does one.com support the "Range" header?

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VastOne

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #8 on: April 03, 2013, 02:55:00 PM »
^ Why wouldn't they?

If wget works from the host, that answers these questions
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Sector11

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #9 on: April 03, 2013, 03:21:13 PM »
I have no idea, I'm no expert I saw what I read and asked questions.

If it works from the host as you say then I'll need to know the answer to the Q's from this end.
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dizzie

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #10 on: April 03, 2013, 03:33:22 PM »
Oh come on.... you stil on the fkn wget issue? Seriously, its not all of us having issues downloading from one.com, so you cant blame the host (as you so nicely pointed out up there)


Leave the issue! move on, go grab a cookie and a glass of milk !  8)
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VastOne

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #11 on: April 03, 2013, 03:35:08 PM »
All I really want is a nice How To for wget and I can move on...  :)
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dizzie

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #12 on: April 03, 2013, 03:37:13 PM »
1. wget file
2. wait
3. profit


or


1. wget -c file
2. wait
3. profit


You're welcome  ;D
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dizzie

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Re: Debian Kernel ISO Updated
« Reply #13 on: April 03, 2013, 03:39:28 PM »
Topic locked, move on kids, nothing to see here
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