[uClibc]Development Systems Updated to uClibc 0.9.19
luc.paugam at thomson.net
Fri Mar 7 13:50:50 UTC 2003
Try something like that:
bzip2 -d root_fs-mipsel.bz2
su -l root
mount -t ext2 -o loop root_fs-mipsel /mnt
Then if your Linux kernel is able to mount its root file system (/mnt here)
through NFS, it will do it.
Hope that helps. Good luck.
As of February 12, 2003 Thomson unifies its email addresses on a worldwide
basis.Please note my new email address: luc.paugam at thomson.net
Thomson is the leader in solutions and technologies for the entertainment
and media industries and serves its customers under its four strategic
brands: Technicolor, Grass Valley, RCA and THOMSON.
More about Thomson: http://www.thomson.net/videochain
From: Denise Hynson [mailto:dhynson at broadcom.com]
Sent: vendredi 7 mars 2003 14:30
To: andersen at codepoet.org; uClibc
Subject: RE: [uClibc]Development Systems Updated to uClibc 0.9.19
I downloaded the root_fs-mipsel.bz2. How to I extract it?
> -----Original Message-----
> From: uclibc-admin at uclibc.org [mailto:uclibc-admin at uclibc.org]On Behalf
> Of Erik Andersen
> Sent: Thursday, March 06, 2003 3:52 PM
> To: uClibc
> Subject: [uClibc]Development Systems Updated to uClibc 0.9.19
> The uClibc development systems for i386, powerpc, arm, and
> now for the first time, mips, have been updated to uClibc 0.9.19.
> Several smaller problems have also been fixed up.
> This is an ext2 filesystem that runs natively on the specified
> architecture. It contains all the development software you need
> to build your own uClibc applications, including bash, coreutils,
> findutils, diffutils, patch, sed, ed, flex, bison, file, gawk,
> tar, grep gdb, strace, make, gcc, g++, autoconf, automake,
> ncurses, zlib, openssl, openssh and more. And of course,
> everything is dynamically linked against uClibc.
> By using a uClibc only system, you can avoid all the painful
> cross-configuration problems that have made using uClibc somewhat
> painful in the past. If you want to quickly get started with
> testing or using uClibc you should give these images a try. You
> can loop mount and then chroot into them, you can boot into them
> using user-mode Linux, you can even 'dd' them to a spare
> partition and use resize2fs to make them fill the drive.
> Whatever works best for you.
> Have fun,
> Erik B. Andersen http://codepoet-consulting.com/
> --This message was written using 73% post-consumer electrons--
> uClibc mailing list
> uClibc at uclibc.org
uClibc mailing list
uClibc at uclibc.org
-------------- next part --------------
An HTML attachment was scrubbed...
More information about the uClibc