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The commands for a simple compilation and installation are shown here:
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dep clean bzImage modules modules_install install
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If you want, you could enter these all on one line, separating the commands with semicolons, as shown here:
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make dep; make clean; make bzImage; make modules make modules_install; make install
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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. Then copy this kernel file to the /boot directory and give it the name vmlinuzversion, where version is the kernel version. Then create a symbolic link called /boot/vmlinuz to the kernel vmlinuz-version file. Then create the modules and install the modules:
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make dep make clean make bzImage make modules make modules_install cp arch/i386/boot/bzImage /boot/vmlinuz-2.4.7-10 ln s /boot/vmlinuz /boot/vmlinux-2.4.7-10
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Instead of installing the kernel on your system, you can simply place it on a boot disk and boot your system from that disk. In that case, you just have to create a boot disk using the bzdisk option. Be sure a formatted floppy disk is in the floppy drive. You will still have to create and install your modules. Be sure that the bzImage file is small enough to fit on a floppy disk. If not, you will have to reconfigure your kernel, compiling as many features as possible as modules instead of as part of the kernel.
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make make make make make clean bzImage bzdisk modules modules_install
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Tip If you are experimenting with your kernel configurations, it may be safer to put a new kernel version on a boot disk, rather than installing on your system. If something goes wrong, you can always boot up normally with your original kernel still on your system.
LILO Configurations
If you are using a boot loader like GRUB or LILO, you can configure your system to enable you to start any of your installed kernels. As seen in the "Precautionary Steps" section, you can create an added entry in the boot loader configuration file for your old kernel. As you install new kernel versions, you could simply add more entries, enabling you to use any of the previous kernels. For example, you could 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 would specify the filename of the kernel. Whenever you install the kernel on Red Hat using the RPM kernel package, the /boot/vmlinuz link is automatically changed to the new
kernel. You can still create another boot loader entry for your older kernel. In the next example, the grub.conf file contains entries for two Linux kernels, one for the kernel installed with 7.2, 2.4.7-10, and one for a more recent kernel, 2.4.12. With GRUB, you only have to add a new entry for the new kernel. If you are using LILO, just add a new image segment for the new kernel in the /etc/lilo.conf file. Be sure to execute the lilo command to update LILO. Table 34-1: Kernel Compile Options Used as Arguments to the make Command in /usr/src/linux Configuration Tools Description config menuconfig xconfig Maintenance Options checkhelp checkconfig clean mrproper Checks configuration for options not documented. Checks source tree for missing header files. Removes old object files and dependencies. Performs a more complete removal of object files, including the kernel configuration file, .config. Usually run before a new patch. Creates the kernel file called zImage located in the /usr/src/linux/arch or arch/i386/boot directory. Creates the kernel and installs it on your system. Creates the kernel, installs it on your system, and runs LILO. Creates a kernel file and installs it on a floppy disk (creates a boot disk). Creates the kernel file and calls it bzImage. Creates and installs the kernel and runs LILO. Creates the kernel and installs it on a floppy disk (creates a boot disk). Creates kernel modules. Installs kernel modules in the /lib/modules directory. Line-based interface for kernel configuration. Screen-based interface for kernel configuration. X Window System interface for kernel configuration.
Compiling Options zImage install zlilo zdisk bzImage bzlilo bzdisk Module Options modules modules-install /etc/grub.conf
# grub.conf generated by anaconda # #boot=/dev/hda default=0 timeout=30 splashimage=(hd0,2)/boot/grub/splash.xpm.gz title Red Hat Linux (2.4.12) root (hd0,2) kernel /boot/vmlinuz-2.4.12 ro root=/dev/hda3 hdc=ide-scsi
initrd /boot/initrd-2.4.12.img title Red Hat Linux (2.4.7-10) root (hd0,2) kernel /boot/vmlinuz-2.4.7-10 ro root=/dev/hda3 hdc=ide-scsi initrd /boot/initrd-2.4.7-10.img title Windows XP root (hd0,0) imakeactive chainloader +1
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