[Sig] Re: Question

jeff zartler jacaz@fast.net
Sun, 22 Apr 2001 09:48:11 -0400


Better idea.  Somewhere there is a record of the installed packages.  
Run diff on these files from the two installations.  That should return the 
packages that were installed on one and not the other.  Then simply install 
those packages

Jeff

On Sunday 22 April 2001 03:39 am, you wrote:
> I'll take a wack at it.
>
> Mount both partitions, I'll call them /mnt1 and /mnt2
>
> lets say that /mnt1 is in your development install and /mnt2 is in your
> workstation install
>
> ls -R /mnt1 > ~/mnt1.txt
> ls -R /mnt2 > ~/mnt2.txt
> diff ~/mnt1.txt ~/mnt2.txt > ~/unique.txt
>
> I think this would give you a list of the files which are unique to each
> filesystem.  Maybe a large list of files.
>
> You could copy those files which are unique to /mnt2 over to /mnt1 and then
> edit your fstab for the workstation install substituting /mnt1 for /mnt2
>
> Sounds like too much work.  There has to be a better way to do this ...
> anybody?
>
> Jeff
>
> On Sunday 22 April 2001 12:55 am, you wrote:
> > Hi Jeff,
> > I have two drives:
> > hda MDK 7.2  development install
> > hdb MDK 7.2  workstation install
> > I want to compare the dir's and subdir's on the various partitions
> > i.e. hda6 vs hdb3 to see what might be duplicated as to libs and
> > such so I can remove duplication and free up some HD space
> > and set up links between drives.  Make any sense?
> > Doc
> >
> > _______________________________________________
> > Sig mailing list
> > Sig@thelinuxlink.net
> > http://www.thelinuxlink.net/mailman/listinfo/sig
>
> _______________________________________________
> Sig mailing list
> Sig@thelinuxlink.net
> http://www.thelinuxlink.net/mailman/listinfo/sig