<sebboh>Hi, I have just finished manually mounting all the filesystems from my old PC in the right places with the right options. So I've got this /etc/mtab that lists all that. In inferior distros, I could copy that to /etc/fstab and reboot and everything would be fine. (Maybe I'd edit it a bit, to use labels.) Does any method exist to generate a (file-systems ...) form from the input I have available? (or several
<Gamayun>Sharlatan: I should get around to setting one up as well at some point. Do share it if you create one! ;-)
<PotentialUser-95>I was looking for /root/.config/guix/current/lib/systemd and I could not find it. Turns out it was there when I installed guix under current-guix-1-link but not since second version on wards. Any idea hat could be the reason for this?
<PotentialUser-95>I was looking for /root/.config/guix/current/lib/systemd and I could not find it. Turns out it was there when I installed guix under current-guix-1-link but not since second version on wards. Any idea what could be the reason for this?
<PotentialUser-95>nckx: Yes same with me. My regular user has only guix and guile folder under lib. And so is under root. I was rereading installation steps and it refers to systemd folder for guix-daemon service and I could not find it. This is when I found out that in the latest version it is no longer there. Nothing seems broken due to this but I still I am tryin
<nckx>OK, so I managed to fix it here but not in a way I'd recommend. I removed /var/guix/profiles/per-user/root/current-guix and ran `my user's guix` pull as root.
<nckx>That seems to have worked but it's also probably the long way 'round.
<criticalcat>Suppose /var/guix/profiles/per-user/A/ has "current-guix-1-link -> /gnu/store/..." and "current-guix -> current-guix-1-link" and similar for guix-profile, but for B, there is only "/var/guix/profiles/per-user/B/current-guix -> current-guix-0-link" and that is a broken link. What would it mean to make "current-guix-0-link" target the same thing that A's "current-guix-1-link"?
<nckx>criticalcat: Guix System's sudo defaults to ‘sudo -E’ behaviour, many other distro's doesn't, it's sometimes easier to avoid sudo altogether than to figure out which parts of your user's environment leak through when.
<criticalcat>I probably should clarify I am running guix package manager on Trisquel 8
<nckx>That said, I always thought ‘sudo su -’ was equal to ‘su -’, just a different password 🤷
<nckx>Oh, see, I *think* that's one of them distroes that doesn't env_keep by default, but don't take my word on it.
<dongcarl>When you type something like `cowsay 'Hi, miniall!` on your command line, your shell will look for an executable named "cowsay" under your `$PATH`, which may be something like `/usr/local/sbin:/usr/local/bin:/usr/bin`
<minall>Yes, but of course, with different paths on guix
<dongcarl>Well yeah, so technically, guix always installs to your system, but whether or not it remains in your $PATH is your choosing
<nothingmuch>jonsger: yep, i found that much, and also a few discussions of this over the years and someone's personal package definition, i just wondered if it's because nobody ever found the time or because there is a reason behind this
<minall>I got a QEMU window, But I seem to have an error, in procedure mount: no such file or directory
<minall>Is that an error of the VM? or when I restart I'll have that error?
<enderby->hi, i'm using go from guix to build exercism, and I'm getting "cc1: error: /home/username/.guix-profile/etc/profile/include: Not a directory". I've never used go to build anything else, so i'm not sure if this is a guix thing or go
<OriansJ>as You may not use the material for commercial purposes; it does not comply with Free Software Guidelines and thus can not be in Guix main but like blobbed Linux, there can be guix package definitions for it
<alexanderbarbosa>hey, I know we can split up strings with s, but what about spliting up symbols? eg: ch01.xhtml#ch1 --> ch01.xhtml