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Then issue the rpm command with the Uvh options. You should install any libraries or kernel updates first, paying attention to any dependency warnings. The * is a special operator that will match on filenames. For example, *rpm will match on all files ending with "rpm." You can use this to install selected groups of packages. The following example installs all KDE packages:
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$ rpm -Uvh kde*rpm
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You can also open the GnomeRPM utility, and then open the dialog box for installing packages. From the file manager window displaying the packages, you can drag and drop the files to the GnomeRPM install dialog box. You may receive error messages noting dependency requirements. You usually can safely ignore these messages. If you also receive install conflicts, you may be trying to install two versions of the same package. In that case, you must install one or the other.
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If you do not have access to the desktop or you prefer to work from the command line interface, you can use the rpm command to manage and install software packages. The command name stands for the Red Hat Package Manager. This is the command that actually performs installation, removal, and verification of software packages. Each software package is actually an RPM package, consisting of an archive of software files and information about how to install those files. Each archive resides as a single file with a name that ends with .rpm, indicating it is a software package that can be installed by the Red Hat Package Manager. You can use the rpm command either to install or uninstall a package. The rpm command uses a set of options to determine what action to take. Table 4-4 lists the set of rpm options. The -i option installs the specified software package, and the -U option updates a package. With an -e option, rpm uninstalls the package. A q placed before an i (-qi) queries the system to see if a software package is already installed and displays information about the software (qpi queries an uninstalled package file). The -h option provides a complete list of rpm options. 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
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Table 4-4: rpm Options Option Action
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Table 4-4: rpm Options Option -U -i -e -qi -ql -qpi -qpl Action Update package Install package Remove package Display information for an installed package Display file list for installed package Display information from an RPM package file (used for uninstalled packages) Display file list from an RPM package file (used for uninstalled packages)
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The software package name is usually quite lengthy, including information about version and release date in its name. All end with .rpm. In the next example, the user installs the linuxconf package using the rpm command. Notice that 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 linuxconf*. You can also use the * to match the remainder of the name, as in linuxconf1.16*.rpm. In most cases, you are installing packages with the -U option, update. Even if the package is not already installed, -U still installs it.
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$ rpm -Uvh linuxconf-1.21r6-1.i386.rpm
When RPM performs an installation, it first checks for any dependent packages. These are other software packages with programs the application you are installing needs to use. If other dependent packages must be installed first, RPM cancels the installation and lists those packages. You can install those packages and then repeat the installation of the application. In a few situations, such as a major distribution update where packages may be installed out of order, installing without dependency checks is all right. For this, you use the -nodeps option. This assumes all the needed packages are being installed, though. To determine if a package is already installed, use the -qi option with rpm. The -q stands for query. To obtain a list of all the files the package has installed, as well as the directories it installed to, use the -ql option. To query package files, add the p option. The -qpi option displays information about a package, and -qpl lists the files in it. The following example lists all the files in the Linuxconf package:
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