Series of boot up errors

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Series of boot up errors

Postby 3hre » 2018-09-20 04:49

For about 3 months I've had really bad lag and connectivity issues at times resulting in me getting errors that I could not connect to the internet at all. It has been ridiculously annoying. I have taken note of several boot up messages after ruling out it being an ISP related issue listed below. If there is any information I have not included that is needed please let me know.

watchdog did not stop
failed to claim resource 1
platform creation failed
rti1882 not loaded (x3)
wireless interface not found
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby bw123 » 2018-09-20 10:01

Solving a problem successfully often depends on providing a good description of the problem, and as much information as possible. You have some other threads that make me think you have mixed sources for software installation, or downloaded .debs and installed them. This can lead to all sorts of problems.

Without knowing what debian ver you are using, what .deb pkgs you have downloaded, or any hardware details at all other than you may or may not have an rti1882 installed, there's really not much people can do to help you.

viewtopic.php?f=30&t=47078
viewtopic.php?f=30&t=10653
viewtopic.php?f=30&t=47077
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby jibberjabber » 2018-09-20 13:48

Help lesson #109
For beginners:
If the beginner looked at some of the many other topics, they would see what commands we tell people to use to display information, but sadly most do not do that.
Any way, it seems like this might be a good time and topic to give some examples.
1. One the most use full commands :"inxi" , first needs to be installed.
So install that, and post the output of:
Code: Select all
$ inxi -F

Note: Anytime code out put is requested, you will see sometimes a $ or #,
these symbols are NOT part of the command, they indicate who should run the command: $ means a normal user, # means it must be root , or one must use
sudo, if you prefer.
======
2. The next thing we see a lot of, :
and I can't upload the corresponding terminal image because it says the board attachment quota has been reached

Or something a long that line, to post the output of commands when requested, we want the text or code out put, there usually is no need for any "attached file" or image, the output from a command is easily captured and can be copy/pasted into code boxes. For example: The output of 'inxi -F':
On some terminals, just type the command, and then the output can be selected, and copy / pasted into code boxes, and the post editor. However if the user is using the console, then they may need to put the output into a text file, and can use any text editor, to select > copy > paste , it into the post on the forum.
Code: Select all
$ inxi -F > inxi-output.txt

Will put the output into a text file, named "inxi-output.txt" , then the file can be opened with a editor, and is easier to copy / paste, there are more details here:
Attachments, How to post a screen shot and use code boxes
Another command that is useful and has a lot of system and hardware info:
'dmesg' , there are more commands, use full for trouble shooting, hopefully maybe some other members will mention some of them.
Submitting a "screen shot" or "image" is a last resort, and really should be avoided, but sometimes there is no other option, see the above link for details on doing that.
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby debiman » 2018-09-20 17:53

bw123 wrote:You have some other threads that make me think you have mixed sources for software installation, or downloaded .debs and installed them. This can lead to all sorts of problems.

word.
just as an example, you have been asked, AND REMINDED, to provide useful information here, but instead of doing that you start yet another thread...?
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby 3hre » 2018-09-21 00:07

debiman wrote:
bw123 wrote:You have some other threads that make me think you have mixed sources for software installation, or downloaded .debs and installed them. This can lead to all sorts of problems.

word.
just as an example, you have been asked, AND REMINDED, to provide useful information here, but instead of doing that you start yet another thread...?



You are not incorrect there but you are assuming that I know what information you or others need and how to access it. I am not trying to be difficult, disrespectful, or cause issues. I can extract from context that a *.deb must be a Debian specific file extension. I can tell you that indeed I do have software installed from different source as some in installed from command line, some has been installed from the software manager within Debian, Firefox Quantum (not the current version) from tar, and some from a thumb drive (other distros no longer currently installed)

I have previously had Ubuntu on my system, Linux Mint, and first became aware of this rti18821ae and wireless issue when I received the missing file message during a Kali set up
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby 3hre » 2018-09-21 00:09

[quote="jibberjabber"]Help lesson #109

Okay, I have inxi installed
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby jibberjabber » 2018-09-21 01:02

Ok, then show us the output, (what it says) use the -F option:
Code: Select all
$ inxi -F
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby 3hre » 2018-09-21 03:02

System: Host: Kernel: 4.9.0-8-amd64 x86_64 (64 bit) Desktop: KDE Plasma 5.8.6
Distro: Debian GNU/Linux 9 (stretch)
Machine: Device: laptop System: LENOVO product: 80TV v: Lenovo ideapad 310-15IKB
Mobo: LENOVO model: Torronto 5C2 v: SDK0J40709 WIN UEFI: LENOVO v: 3JCN21WW date: 09/23/2016
Battery BAT0: charge: 31.1 Wh 99.9% condition: 31.1/30.6 Wh (102%)
CPU: Dual core Intel Core i7-7500U (-HT-MCP-) cache: 4096 KB
clock speeds: max: 3500 MHz 1: 795 MHz 2: 793 MHz 3: 799 MHz 4: 799 MHz
Graphics: Card: Intel Device 5916
Display Server: X.Org 1.19.2 drivers: modesetting (unloaded: fbdev,vesa)
Resolution: 1366x768@60.00hz
GLX Renderer: Mesa DRI Intel HD Graphics 620 (Kabylake GT2) GLX Version: 3.0 Mesa 13.0.6
Audio: Card Intel Device 9d71 driver: snd_hda_intel Sound: ALSA v: k4.9.0-8-amd64
Network: Card-1: Realtek RTL8111/8168/8411 PCI Express Gigabit Ethernet Controller driver: r8169
IF: enp1s0 state: down mac: c8:5b:76:88:69:bc
Card-2: Realtek RTL8821AE 802.11ac PCIe Wireless Network Adapter driver: rtl8821ae
IF: wlp2s0 state: up mac: c8:3d:d4:3b:7b:f7
Drives: HDD Total Size: 1000.2GB (1.5% used)
ID-1: /dev/sda model: ST1000LM035 size: 1000.2GB
Partition: ID-1: / size: 912G used: 9.9G (2%) fs: ext4 dev: /dev/sda2
ID-2: swap-1 size: 4.19GB used: 0.00GB (0%) fs: swap dev: /dev/sda3
Sensors: System Temperatures: cpu: 34.5C mobo: N/A
Fan Speeds (in rpm): cpu: N/A
Info: Processes: 190 Uptime: 2:18 Memory: 2620.0/3855.7MB Client: Shell (bash) inxi: 2.3.5
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby bw123 » 2018-09-21 12:45

your other thread viewtopic.php?f=10&t=138539&p=681596&sid=4920d7bcfc520a3bab1cc4170795e5b7#p681589 shows your sources.list doesn't include non-free, and your RTL8821AE requires firmware according to the wiki https://wiki.debian.org/rtl819x

Once you have read and followed the wiki, when you ask a question about this device you should always confirm that you have installed the firmware. Have you installed the firmware?
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby stevepusser » 2018-09-21 18:14

You also have rather recent hardware, so maybe a newer kernel from stretch-backports would reduce the errors. For example, my MSI laptop with an eighth-generation Intel chipset would spew a whole list of ACPI errors/warnings when booting with a 4.16 kernel, but now they've all disappeared since I've been running 4.18 kernels (stretch-backport's latest kernel has 4.18.6) That's generally the way things work as the kernel developers add quirks and fixes for newer hardware. Plus, 4.17+ kernels are supposed to really help extend battery life on newer Intel-based laptops like yours.
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby debiman » 2018-09-21 18:21

3hre wrote:You are not incorrect there but you are assuming that I know what information you or others need and how to access it.
you have been told very specifically what commands to use, and reminded of it later.
nevermind, you have since provided the output, which revealed that you are or have been using ubuntu ppas.
i rest my case.

I am not trying to be difficult, disrespectful, or cause issues.

oh but you are.
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby 3hre » 2018-09-22 17:16

So last night I reinstalled Debian and everything is going much smoother with the exception of the fact that I still have Ubuntu on my HD. In my Boot Menu it looks like a dual boot system listed underneath Debian giving me a choice which to load. All that I have seen instruction wise on the web revolves around inserting a Windows disc to revert back to Windows from Linux, which I have no interest in doing and even if I did I do not have a Windows disc about. Since I do not want to mess up my system, is there a different way of accomplishing this? In my head I cannot really fathom removing an OS would be that difficult but do not want to do anything that would cause further problems.

Beyond that I am also still getting errors that firmware files rtlwifi/rtl8821aetw.bin and rtlwifi/rtl8821aefw wowlan.bin are missing.
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby stevepusser » 2018-09-22 18:08

Are those the exact file names that appear in the firmware error messages, or have you made typos, such as in your first post?

rti1882 not loaded (x3)


Realtek firmware messages usually can be eliminated by installing firmware-realtek--with your recent hardware, I'd go for the version in stretch-backports: https://packages.debian.org/stretch-bac ... re-realtek
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby debiman » 2018-09-22 18:19

3hre wrote:I still have Ubuntu on my HD. (...) I cannot really fathom removing an OS would be that difficult but do not want to do anything that would cause further problems.

it's not difficult, all you need to do is to format the partition(s) containing your ubuntu install, and re-run 'update-grub'.
you can use e.g. gparted for that (nice gui).
but be 100% sure you're formatting the right partitions.
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Re: Series of boot up errors

Postby jibberjabber » 2018-09-22 18:33

In my Boot Menu it looks like a dual boot system listed underneath Debian giving me a choice which to load.

This is interesting, I wonder if it (the Ubuntu option) will actually boot and run,
have you tried it ?

Also, after you boot the Debian, in a terminal run this command:
Code: Select all
$ lsblk

and show us what it says. You can use:
Code: Select all
$ man lsblk

If you want to see more about what the command does, it is safe and harmless though.
In my head I cannot really fathom removing an OS would be that difficult but do not want to do anything that would cause further problems.


Well in the original or other post, you made it sound like you want to remove Ubuntu packages, you did not tell us you had Ubuntu installed as a OS, it is very simple to remove the entire OS, as Debiman says, is one way, there are other ways as well, just be sure you format the correct partition.

If that is what you want to do, but first let's see what 'lsblk' says.
Also the output of 'df -h ' will be of interest.
===========================================
Note: If you have Ubuntu on another partition, but the problem is you want to get rid of the Ubuntu ppa packages you installed on your Debian system,
even deleting the Ubuntu partition will not change the problem you have on your Debian system, and with the packages.
=== edited ====
Never mind:
by 3hre » 2018-09-22 17:16

So last night I reinstalled Debian

I missed this, so any way, your Debian system is clean now ?
So this is a new problem, ? You need us to explain how to remove the Ubuntu
system you have on another partition ?

======== kind of a side note =======
I have previously had Ubuntu on my system, Linux Mint, and first became aware of this rti18821ae and wireless issue when I received the missing file message during a Kali set up

What were you doing installing Kali, ? Kali Linux is a very specialized linux system/distro, for professional use, it is not something someone that is new to Linux, and has no clue as to what they are doing should be using.
There seem to be a lot of bits and pieces coming out in the wash, and things you are not telling us, that is what is making this rather difficult. I don't know if it is intentional or not.
It might be to your advantage to take the time to give us a complete and accurate history of what you have done on this hardware, what OS's it has installed on it , how you installed them, etc.
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