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Full Discussion: Modem/Sound combo
Top Forums UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers Modem/Sound combo Post 21435 by boris888 on Thursday 16th of May 2002 10:47:54 AM
Old 05-16-2002
Quote:
Originally posted by killerserv
how about $sndconfig are you able to get the sound card configured or at least at the stage of auto-probeing. If you able to get to:
$sndconfig

on your unix and im sure there will be a step for autoprobe your current sound card. If its not succesfull it will show on screen that this sound card is not supported. Also try to post the output of:

$ dmesg | grep EISA

Also post what is your current kernel. If the card is not supported by your current kernel you may try to upgrade your kernel to the latest. More latest kernel having a wide numbers of devices supported on it. Give a try and do post the above informations.
Thank you, but I'm 14, and I've been using Linux for half-a-month! this is kinda going over my head.
I'm running kernel 2.4.2, and there is no autoprobe data when the kernel detects new hardware. I'll check tonight just what card it is, then go over my man pages again. thank you!
boris888
 

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IPKDB(4)						   BSD Kernel Interfaces Manual 						  IPKDB(4)

NAME
ipkdb -- IP-based kernel debugger SYNOPSIS
options IPKDB options IPKDBSECURE options IPKDBKEY=""IPKDB key for remote debugging"" options IPKDB_NE_PCISLOT=x DESCRIPTION
ipkdb is a kernel debugger that uses UDP and IP to communicate with a remote debugger (normally gdb(1)). Since the debugger uses its own driver to talk to the networking hardware, the number of supported network interfaces is a lot less than what is supported by the kernel. At the time of this writing, there is only support for a NE2000 compatible card in a PCI slot. In order for ipkdb to find your card, you need to specify the slot the card is in via the options IPKDB_NE_PCISLOT. To use ipkdb, you have to set up a DHCP server, from which ipkdb can get the IP address for the interface that is used for debugging. To enter ipkdb, the remote debugger has to send the protocol start packet. E.g., gdb will do this on the command target ipkdb debuggee IPKDB key for remote debugging where debuggee is the name of the machine to debug (which must resolve to the IP address of the interface), and the rest of the line corre- sponds to the definition of IPKDBKEY (see below). For ipkdb to actually see this packet, the interface which is used for debugging has to be set up to actually receive packets, i.e. it has to be up and running. To prevent messing around with a secured system, ipkdb normally also checks the security level at which the kernel is running. ipkdb will only work with security levels less than 1, unless the kernel is configured with options IPKDBSECURE. In addition, the debugger is forcedly entered on a panic, as well as on initial startup, if you boot the kernel with the -d option (note that this however is machine dependent). On such a forced enter to ipkdb there is no need for the interface in question to already be up and run- ning, since ipkdb only needs to send/receive packets via its own driver. As some form of security against the occasional hacker, ipkdb uses the definition of options IPKDBKEY to compute a checksum on the data in every packet. The remote debugger has to send this checksum, based on the data it sends and the key, or ipkdb ignores the packet. This is also used in order to check against data errors on the connection. SEE ALSO
gdb(1), ddb(4), ip(4), udp(4), init(8) HISTORY
ipkdb appeared in NetBSD 1.3 for the first time. Its configuration and setup changed quite a bit in NetBSD 1.5. BUGS
Since the kernel includes the definition of IPKDBKEY, anyone who can read the kernel can extract it and use it to enter ipkdb. There is no support for ip6(4). BSD
March 27, 2000 BSD

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