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About guidol

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  1. at is the "new" NanoPi R1S (available as H3 or H5) and they stated armbian-support in the OS-Section. Is that original or FriendlyElec-armbian? Because the R1S doenst seem to use the AMPAK WiFi/Bluetooth as the NPi R1, but a Realtek module?
  2. take a look at the last message in this thread for blacklisting - xradio_wlan - mac80211 - cfg80211
  3. No they are not power hungry I got more than 5 boards on a USB-Multiloader. The One & PC are running very cool. Maybe you also changed the USB-Cable against a better one?
  4. @sfx2000 My Chromebox was supported until September 2019 but one year ago I installed the SeaBIOS ( ) and use it as a real PC. Its a HP CB1-020NG ( Intel Celeron 2955U, 2x 1.40GHz ) and I updated it with 8GB RAM (only one socket) and a 120GB SSD ( running cool & quiet ) I also got a old Samsung ARM Chromebook
  5. new login after setting armbian-config to en_US.UTF-8? the black text background looks strange. maybe I have to read more about ncurses? you did click apply in PuTTY (then its only for the actual session) or you save it to you actual session (first entry in change settings)
  6. did you use/set UTF8 in armbian-config locales? did you remove the LC_ALL=C ? and all after that reconnect via SSH to get the new setting? I also got these q's as border when I didnt used UTF8 in PuTTY and armbian-config/locales at the same time (and when LC_ALL=C was also active)
  7. OK from your apt-picture above it looks like you are NOT using a mono-font (every character the same width) so the spaces in your borders are to thin, because the space character isnt such as wide as a normal letter or sign. for PuTTY I do use the mono-font Cousine (TTF format): With the follwoing settings in armbian-config => Personal => Locales and the following PuTTY-Settings I do get a good picture with lines - also in mc (Midnight Commander) So you try my settings and tell me if it is getting better
  8. try to remove LC_ALL=C from /etc/environment and connect to a new SSH session I also got problems with ncurses & UTF8 (set in armbian-config and translation in PuTTY) - see the following thread:
  9. for anyone who wants emmc and only has a sdcard-slot - maybe there is a 16GB RasPiKey useable?
  10. got this also in Debian Buster with Armbian Linux 5.3.8-sunxi64 package bsp-kernel[5.99.191102] u-boot[5.98] dtb[5.99.191102] firmware[5.98] config[5.98] armbian branch [dev] BUT the good thing is: thats explains why I did never get these fine asci-window-border lines in armbian-config. I has set armbian-config via Personal => Locales to en- oder de-utf8 and pUTTY as character-translation to UTF-8, but did get some strange charcters for the borders because of the LC_ALL=C Now I deleted the line from /etc/environment and started a new SSH-session and voila armbian-config now does show up with fine ascii-window-borders
  11. which of the 2 configs you want to rebuild? for the non-chromebox (colored on black) prompt line there is already everything you need to put on the end of your ~/.bashrc in the first source-part box above. for the chromebox prompt you need to install the 2 packages fonts-powerline & powerline via apt install fonts-powerline powerline copy to your home-directory: cp ./ ~/ and append at the end of your ~/.bashrc the line: source ~/ and change pUTTY to UTF8-translation: Change Setting => Window => Translation => Remote character set => UTF-8 => Apply or save it directly to your pUTTY session then activate the new ~./bashrc while starting a new bash with bash or reboot BTW: you have to change the ~/.bashrc for every user where you want to use it - for me these files are /home/root/.bashrc and /home/guido/.bashrc Do you got any other questions?
  12. Over a year (or two?) I used a PS1-line in my ~/-bashrc with many cryptic ANSI-Escape-codes which were hard to read and edit export PS1='\[\033[1;36m\]\u\[\033[1;37m\]@\[\033[1;33m\]\h\[\033[1;37m\](\[\033[1;32m\]$THEIP\[\033[1;37m\])\[\033[1;31m\]:\[\033[1;36m\]\w\[\033[1;31m\]\$\[\033[0m\] ' Today I did installed Linux Lite 4.6 on a PC (a former Chromebox) and did see the nice Powerline prompt and did try to use that on a nanoPi Neo2. I installed the packages fonts-powerline & powerline and copied the powerline-script /usr/share/powerline/bindings/bash/ from the pc to the NanoPi Neo2. It did work after I used UTF8 translation in pUTTY, but it wasnt very perfomant So I decided to cleanup my PS1 line for better reading, I had to define some variables and then I did put these in my PS1 export line in ~/.bashrc: export THEIP="$(/sbin/ifconfig | grep "inet " | grep -v 127.0.0. | awk '{print $2}')" BRed='\[\033[31;1m\]' BGreen='\[\033[32;1m\]' BYellow='\[\033[33;1m\]' BCyan='\[\033[36;1m\]' BWhite='\[\033[37;1m\]' Reset='\[\033[0m\]' UserPromptPS1='\$' export PS1="${BCyan}\u${BWhite}@${BYellow}\h${BWhite}(${BGreen}${THEIP}${BWhite})${BRed}:${BCyan}\w${BRed}${UserPromptPS1}${Reset} " # \u = User # @ = @ # \h = Host # \w = working directory # \$ = # for root (uid=0) or $ for user That worked well and did give me the same result as my old but bad readable PS1-line Now its - for me - much more easy to edit As Information some more useable color-definition (B before the color is for Bright and colors starting with On are for the Background): Black='\[\033[30m\]' Red='\[\033[31m\]' Green='\[\033[32m\]' Yellow='\[\033[33m\]' Blue='\[\033[34m\]' Magenta='\[\033[35m\]' Cyan='\[\033[36m\]' White='\[\033[37m\]' BBlack='\[\033[30;1m\]' BRed='\[\033[31;1m\]' BGreen='\[\033[32;1m\]' BYellow='\[\033[33;1m\]' BBlue='\[\033[34;1m\]' BMagenta='\[\033[35;1m\]' BCyan='\[\033[36;1m\]' BWhite='\[\033[37;1m\]' OnBlack='\[\033[40m\]' OnRed='\[\033[41m\]' OnGreen='\[\033[42m\]' OnYellow='\[\033[43m\]' OnBlue='\[\033[44m\]' OnMagenta='\[\033[45m\]' OnCyan='\[\033[46m\]' OnWhite='\[\033[47m\]' OnBBlack='\[\033[40;1m\]' OnBRed='\[\033[41;1m\]' OnBGreen='\[\033[42;1m\]' OnBYellow='\[\033[43;1m\]' OnBBlue='\[\033[44;1m\]' OnBMagenta='\[\033[45;1m\]' OnBCyan='\[\033[46;1m\]' OnBWhite='\[\033[47;1m\]' Reset='\[\033[0m\]'
  13. create /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf with su -c "wpa_passphrase myssid my_very_secret_passphrase > /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf" myssid = your WiFi-name my_very_secret_passphrase = you WiFi-Password wlan0-part of /etc/network/interfaces: # wlan0 static ip auto wlan0 allow-hotplug wlan0 iface wlan0 inet static address netmask gateway dns-nameservers wpa-conf /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf wireless-mode Managed wireless-power off # or wlan0 dhcp # auto wlan0 # iface wlan0 inet dhcp # wpa-conf /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf also fill /etc/resolv.conf with nameserver nameserver