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In the next example, the user checks to see if mozilla is already installed on the system. Notice the full filename of the RPM archive is unnecessary. If the package is installed, your system has already registered its name and where it is located.
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# rpm -q mozilla Mozilla-0.7015
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Note Keep in mind the distinction between the installed software package name and the package filename. The filename will end in a .rpm extension and can only be queried with a p option. You can combine the q options with the i or l option to display information about the package. The options -qi display information about the software, such as the version number or author (-qpi queries an uninstalled package file). The option -ql displays a listing of all the files in the software package. The --h option provides a complete list of rpm options. Common query options are shown here. -q application -qa application -qf filename -qR application -qi application -ql application -qd application -qc application Checks to see if an application is installed. Lists all installed RPM applications. Queries application that owns filename. List applications on which this application depends. Displays all application information. Lists files in application. Lists only documentation files in application. Lists only configuration files in application.
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If you want to query an RPM package file, a file ending with .rpm, you use the same query options, but with the p option added, as shown here:
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-qpi RPM-file -qpl RPM-file -qpd RPM-file -qpc RPM-file -qpR RPM-file
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Displays all package information in the RPM package. Lists files in the RPM package. Lists only documentation files in the RPM package. Lists only configuration files in the RPM package. List packages on which this RPM package depends.
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If your RPM query outputs a long list of data, like an extensive list of files, you can pipe the output to the more command to look at it screen by screen, or even redirect the output to a file.
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rpm -ql mozilla | more rpm -qpl openmotif-2.1.30-1_ICS.386.rpm > mytemp
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The syntax for the rpm command is as follows (rpm-package-name is the name of the software package you want to install):
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rpm options rpm-package-name
Note The software package filename is usually lengthy, including information about version and release in its name. All end with .rpm. If you are installing from a CD-ROM, you can change to the CD-ROM's RedHat/RPMS directory, which holds the RPM packages. An ls command lists all the software packages. If you know how the name of a package begins, you should include that with the ls command and an attached *. The list of packages is extensive and does not all fit on one screen. This is helpful for displaying the detailed name of the package. The following example lists most X Window System packages:
# ls x*
You use the -i option to install new packages and the -U option to update currently installed packages with new versions. If you try to use the -i option to install a newer version of an installed package, you receive an error saying the package is already installed. In the next example, the user first installs a new package with the -i option, and then updates a package with the -U option. Including the -v and -h options is customary. Here, -v is the verbose option that displays all files as they are installed, and -h displays a cross-hatch symbol periodically to show RPM is still working. In the following example, the user installs the software package for the XV screen capture program available from Red Hat powertools directory or from rpmfind.net. Notice the full filename is entered. To list the full name, you can use the ls command with the first few characters and an asterisk, ls htdig*. The h option displays # symbols as the installation takes place. The rpm command with the -q option is then used to check that the software was installed. For installed packages only, the software name needs to be used-in this case, xv3.10a-23.
[root@turtle mypackages]# ls xv* xv-3.10a-23.i386.rpm [root@turtle mypackages]# rpm -ivh xv-3.10a-23.i386.rpm xv-3.10a-23 ######################################## [root@turtle mypackages]# rpm -q xv
xv-3.10a-23
To display information about the installed package, use -qi, and -ql displays a listing of the files a given RPM package contains.
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