1) Create a directory (for example, /root/myinitramfs).
2) In that directory, place the standard directories and files Linux needs
to run. Include as much or as little as you wish.
3) Change to that directory and execute find . | cpio -o -H newc
| gzip > /root/myinitramfs.gz).
Pretty much every installed Linux kernel today uses an initramfs. It
really is that easy to create an initramfs.
ANSI 3. 64 (see Dave Taylor’s Work the Shell “Publishing the wegrep
This is just a pedantic nit. ANSI 3. 64 and ECMA- 48 were merged
and became ISO-6429; ANSI 3. 64 was withdrawn in the mid-1990s.
But ANSI 3. 64 will live decades longer, just as the async serial spec
hasn’t been a Recommended Standard since 1984, and has been twice
revised—it is now TIA-232-E.
Doc Searls’ EOF “What’s Our Next Fight?”:
We can start the fight by accelerating the change to IPv6 because that
protocol’s built-in multicast capabilities will further enhance peoples’
ability to form their own common-interest groups.
We can continue the fight by producing simple, free software that
makes it trivial to make peer-to-peer cross-platform voice and video
connections over the internet where “peer-to-peer” explicitly means
that no third-party “service” is needed or involved, and cross-platform
means the program is readily available for MacOS, iOS, Android,
Windows, Linux and other systems. People don’t mind paying to use
the information highways and streets, but they sure do get annoyed
when they have to pay for that use and pay tolls every time they turn
onto a different street.