No, because it's a focal issue and a loss of pixel issue. You can only make the image less defined, whereas you need over-defining, which can't be processed due to diffusion in following optics and low res pixels
@Asmyldof generally that file is either managed by the distro specific scripts and processes (in case of static configuration; those might include processes like NetworkManager) or in case of dhcp, by the dhcp solutions scripts. the most common ones seem to be dhclient and dhcpcd which then can start scripts configured in special directories (just like the rc.d startup scripts)
@Asmyldof do you have a 3W LED with particular good CRI? The wife isn't convinced yet that ordinary lidl LEDs won't do so I could show her the difference...
@Asmyldof is someone overwriting it? if your system has audit support you might be able to figure out which process it is
/etc/sysconfig/network/scripts/dhcpcd-hook* scripts are those on my suse system btw.
@Asmyldof the path to the resolv.conf is hardcoded into the libc, and usually is /etc/resolv.conf ... when you say its in the tmp folder, does that by chance mean it is generated there and just not copied over? or is it linked from /etc/ to the tmp folder?
@Asmyldof ah ok, would have been nice to get one from someone who knows about these instead of ordering from the interwebs and hoping that the promises are true ^^
Yes, I can even just put it in /etc/ but again, I don't want to touch the cleanup, because undoubtedly there is an undocumented reason for it, because the default distro for this "system" comes with the normal /etc/ situation
And I want to avoid getting even more calls even later in the year about other issues caused by an old rexolv.conf or whatever
in some distros they would save the created resolv.conf elshwere and upon wanting to generate a new one compare if the one there is the saved one. If not, they will not generate a new one, assuming the user knew what he did and manually edited it
hm, that doesnt seem to be able to show the information, however it has this -s script file option.... it seems that it sets some environment variables that this script then will process... if you run it with a script that will simply otuput all environment variables, my guess would be that some of them are dhcp options
hehe... I have always read and heard about multicore stuff but never used it... I only rarely saw it in some shop and always was thinking the logo looks so old fashioned, who knows how long the stuff was lying around there