Tim: >> Discussed to death here over the last few weeks. But in summary, >> "everything" never really installed "everything", and if you actually Eugen Leitl: > The point it took to click one checkbox to install a shitload of packages. > User attention is a scarce resource. Yes, it is, start paying attention... I said, and I'm quoting from others, that the everything option didn't install "everything". It installed *lots* of things, but it did *not* install *every* single RPM that was available. There are numerous reasons for this, I don't care whether you like the reasons or not, the reasons are there. e.g. On a 32 bit system there's no point, and probably some harm, in installing 64 bit packages. Certainly so if you try to use them. Then there's kernels for specific CPUs which you won't have. There have always been some packages which conflict with others, they *cannot* be installed at the same time, there is no resolution to this other than to not install both of them. Hence anything that pretends to be an "everything installation" is not, and those picking one hoping that it is installing everything so are being deluded. If you really want to install everything, and it won't work, it's child's play: CD into the RPMs folder, and do: rpm -i *.rpm It will attempt to install all RPMs, there will be no difficulty for you to try this (no options to pick, no variations), and it will fail. > Please stop rationalizing deficits being features. They're not. Stop expecting everything to be precisely what you want, it's not going to happen. Take your fingers out of your ears and pay attention to the thread that has explained all of this, in excruciating detail, over the last few weeks. Those who've created the installation process understand the problems, even if you do not. -- Don't send private replies to my address, the mailbox is ignored. I read messages from the public lists.