I ran into the following error while running a script that was performing backups of files via rsync over ssh.
I ran into the following spiel when I attempted to SSH to a host just now:
bash: cannot set terminal process group (3987): Inappropriate ioctl for device bash: no job control in this shell
On a new Ubuntu 14.04 (Trusty) LTS server, I ran into the following:
$ su -c /bin/bash foo
bash: cannot set terminal process group (3987): Inappropriate ioctl for device
bash: no job control in this shell
su procedure worked and I was logged in as user foo.
After upgrading a Debian install to use PHP 5.4, I ran into the following error:
Drupal: PDOException: SQLSTATE[42S02]: Base table or view not found: 1146 Table 'foo.image_dimensions' doesn't exist
I ran into a WSOD on a Drupal site and checking the Drupal 7 log showed me the following:
I ran into the following error (or something like it) while setting up Drupal's xmlsitemap module:
public://xmlsitemap/lOtsOfgoBBlDegOOk not found or not writable
This is as expected some kind of permissions issue. Why the module can't sort this on its own, I do not know. As with everything Drupal, clear the cache first to see if that fixes things. It sometimes does. If not, you will need to get your hands dirty on the commandline (if linux):
I tried installing the Twitter module for a client and ran into the following error during authentication (oauth):
Installing Aegir 2 on a fresh install of Ubuntu Saucy in a Virtualbox, I ran into the following message:
The drush command '@hostmaster pm-enable hosting_queued' could not be found.
To fix this run,
sudo mysql_secure_installation and ensure that you remove anonymous users. This should do the trick.
Using Virtualbox (4.3.6) on an XP64 machine, I ran into the following error while trying to install a 64-bit version of Ubuntu:
this kernel requires an x86-64 CPU, but only detects an i686 CPU, unable to boot
This happens even if the host machine is a 64-bit machine. To fix this, reboot the box and enter the BIOS. Look around for a virtualisation setting and enable it. Save and exit the BIOS configuration screen.
I recently had trouble with a MySQL installation in Ubuntu. For some reason or the other, during an upgrade to a newer version of mysql-server, the upgrade script had issues stopping the server and the script failed. This meant that
apt could no longer function as it kept raising a red flag over the broken upgrade with the following instructions: