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So, to manually install a bzImage file, you copy it to the /boot directory with the attached version number such as vmlinuz-26version
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PART VII PART I PART I PART I PART I PART I PART I
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make bzImage cp arch/i386/boot/bzImage /boot/vmlinuz-26version
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TIP The bzImage option, and those options that begin with the letter b, create a compressed kernel
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image This kernel image may not work on older systems If not, try using the zImage option to create a kernel file called zImage Then install the zImage file manually the same way as you would do with bzImage Bear in mind that support for zImage will be phased out eventually You will also have to make a copy of the Systemmap file, linking it to the Systemmap symbolic link
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cp arch/i386/boot/Systemmap /boot/Systemmap-26version
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The following commands show a basic compilation and a manual installation First, all previous binary files are removed with the clean option Then the kernel is created using the bzImage option This creates a kernel program called bzImage located in the arch/i386/ boot directory This kernel file is copied to the /boot directory and given the name vmlinuz26version Then a symbolic link called /boot/vmlinuz is created to the kernel vmlinuz26version file Finally, the modules are created and installed:
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make clean make make modules_install cp arch/i386/boot/bzImage /boot/vmlinuz-26version cp Systemmap /boot/Systemmap-26version
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Instead of installing the kernel on your system, you can simply place it on a boot disk or CD-ROM and boot your system from that disc For a CD-ROM you can first create the kernel as a bzImage, install the kernel, and then use mkbootdisk to create a bootable CDROM For a boot disk you have the option of creating either a floppy disk directly or a floppy disk image If you are using a stripped-down configured version of the kernel that will fit on a 144 MB floppy disk, you can use the bzdisk or zdisk options to compile the kernel and install directly on a floppy You will need a floppy disk placed in your floppy drive A standard kernel 26 configuration is too large to fit on a floppy, though 24 versions will For a floppy disk image you can create either a 144 or 288 image (which will hold the 26 kernel) Use the fdimage option for a 144 image and fdimage288 for the 288 image Both fdimage and fimage288 create corresponding floppy disk images in the arch/i386/boot directory They use their own mtoolsconf configuration located in that directory to generate the letters for the floppy disk image, which mcopy can then use to create the images The fdimage288 image is often used for virtual users
make bzdisk make fdimage make fdimage288
Part VII:
System Administration
TIP If you are experimenting with your kernel configurations, it may be safer to put a new kernel
version on a bootable CD-ROM, rather than installing it on your system If something goes wrong, you can always boot up normally with your original kernel still on your system (though you can always configure your boot loader to access previous versions)
Boot Loader Configurations: GRUB
If you are using a boot loader such as GRUB or LILO, you can configure your system to enable you to start any of your installed kernels As seen in the earlier section Precautionary Steps for Modifying a Kernel of the Same Version, you can create an added entry in the boot loader configuration file for your old kernel As you install new kernel versions, you can simply add more entries, enabling you to use any of the previous kernels Whenever you boot, your boot loader will then present you with a list of kernels to choose from For example, you can install a developmental version of the kernel, along with a current stable version, while keeping your old version In the image line for each entry, you specify the filename of the kernel You can create another boot loader entry for your older kernel In the next example, the Grub configuration file (/boot/grub/menulst) contains entries for two Linux kernels, one for the kernel installed earlier, 26203, and one for a more recent kernel, 26211 With GRUB, you only have to add an new entry for the new kernel
# #boot=/dev/hda default=0 timeout=30 splashimage=(hd0,2)/boot/grub/splashxpmgz title New Linux (26211) root (hd0,2) kernel /boot/vmlinuz-26211 ro root=/dev/hda3 initrd /boot/initrd-26211img title Old Linux (26203) root (hd0,2) kernel /boot/vmlinuz-26203 ro root=/dev/hda3 initrd /boot/initrd-26203img title Windows XP rootnoverify (hd0,0) chainloader +1
Should your root directory be installed on a logical LVM partition, the LVM name is used such as Logical01 volume on the Logical00 volume group Your kernel entry will look something like this
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