Updating kernel howto
The newest installed Kernel will be booted by default, but to run other kernels that are installed, see Selecting Kernels section below.Instead of using the Manjaro Settings Manager GUI to identify, choose, add, and remove kernels everything can be achieved from a terminal as well.When using the latest version of Debian 9 stable, even with all updates installed, by default, you can’t get a very recent kernel via the standard repositories in your package manager.While the idea of using Debian stable is to remain stable and rather conservative, there are several benefits with installing a newer kernel and in some cases it’s the only option to get the OS to support all your hardware.As such, Linux kernels are continually under development, with new revisions and versions being regularly released.Further information on the very latest developments in kernel technology can be found at The Linux Kernel Archives The first Linux kernel was originally developed by Linus Torvalds, the creator of Linux.
The optional rmc (urrent) component is of vital importance.
This is undertaken through use of Manjaro's own MHWD-kernel (Manjaro Hard-Ware Detection) command.
The syntax of the command is as follows: When listing a new kernel to be installed in the command, it is not necessary to write the entire version number.
The rt-suffix stands for realtime and is mostly interesting for embedded projects or machines that will drive industrial hardware. After the installation, reboot your system and select the newly installed kernel from the selection displayed in GRUB.
As the name would imply, as with the kernel of a seed, the Linux kernel is the core of a Linux operating system.