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Note After making changes to /etc/modules.conf, you should run depmod again to record any changes in module dependencies.
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The previous entry assumes that the Ethernet card was of the same model. If you had added a different model Ethernet card, you would have to specify the module used for that kind of card. In the following example, the second card is a standard PCI Realteck card. Kmod has already automatically detected the new card and loaded the ne2k-pci module for you. You only need to identify this as the eth1 card in the /etc/modules.conf file.
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alias eth0 3c59x alias eth1 ne2k-pci
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A sample modules.conf file is shown here. Notice the aliases for the USB controller and the sound card. modules.conf
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alias alias alias alias alias eth0 3c59x eth1 ne2k-pci parport_lowlevel parport_pc usb-controller usb-uhci sound-slot-0 i810_audio
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Note In some cases, Kmod may not detect a device in the way you want, and thereby not load the kernel module you would like. This was the case in 32, where you needed to provide SCSI emulation for IDE CD write devices. In this case, entries in the /etc/modules.conf file were used to manually load modules, with certain options, overriding the original setup.
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Installing New Modules for the Kernel
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The source code for your Linux kernel contains an extensive set of modules, of which only a few are actually used on your system. When you install a new device, you may have to install the kernel module that provides the drivers for it. This involves selecting the module you need from a listing and then regenerating your kernel modules with the new module included. Then the new module is copied into the module library, installing it on your system. Then you can enter it in the /modules.conf file with any options, or use modprobe to install it manually. First, make sure you have installed the kernel source code in the /usr/src/linuxVersion directory (see 34). If not, simply use your distribution's installation utility such as rpm or an RPM utility like kpackage or Gnomerpm to install the kernel source RPM packages. The following command installs the kernel sources:
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rpm i kernel-source-2.4.7-10.i386.rpm
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Now change to the /usr/src/linuxVersion directory, where Version is the kernel version. Then use the make command with the xconfig or menuconfig argument to display the kernel configuration menus, invoking them with the following commands. The make xconfig command starts an X Window System interface that needs to be run on your desktop from a terminal window.
make xconfig make menuconfig
Using the menus select the modules you need. Make sure each is marked as a module, clicking the Module check box in xconfig or pressing M for menuconfig. Once the kernel is configured, save it and exit from the configuration menus. Then you create the modules with the following command:
make modules
This places the modules in the kernel source modules directory: /usr/src/linuxversion/. You can copy the one you want to the kernel modules directory, /lib/modules/version/kernel, where version is the version number of your Linux kernel. A simpler approach is to reinstall all your modules, using the following command. This copies all the compiled modules to the /lib/modules/version/kernel directory.
make modules-install
For example, if you want to provide AppleTalk support and your distribution did not create an AppleTalk module or incorporate the support into the kernel directly, then you can use this method to create and install the AppleTalk modules. First, check to see if your distribution has already included it. The AppleTalk modules should be in the /lib/modules/version/kernel/drivers/net/appletalk directory. If not, you can move to the /usr/src/linuxversion directory, run make xconfig, and select AppleTalk as a module. Then generate the modules with the make modules command. You could then use the make modules-install command to install the new module, along with your other modules. Or, you can copy the appletalk directory and the modules it holds to the module directory.
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