Thanks for ur advice.

actually i did that; rename the current kernel and
name the "kernel.old to "kernel", which worked. but i
am looking for a command that could do that.

the reason is that i am trying to keep my kernel up to
date, but my understanding is that it could be done
only with the original kernel, right? or i am

as to, there is no this directory by
default (even boot manual has option for kernel safe).
i am wondering where the is...

but i do keep a copy of the orginal kernel in case i
loss track of kernel version...

--- Giorgos Keramidas <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>

> On 2006-08-14 11:20, dick hoogendijk
> <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> > On 13 Aug Atom Powers wrote:
> > > And, although I've never tried it, you sholud be
> able to `cp
> > > /boot/kernel.old /boot/kernel` to restore the
> previous kernel.>
> > 
> > I did. A few times. I just renamed the directories
> to "kernel" and
> > "whatevername" ;-) Works like a charm..
> Right.
> I usually wait a few days to make sure there are no
> funny problems with
> the CURRENT kernel I'm using, and then run:
>     # cd /boot
>     # rm -fr
>     # cp -Rp kernel
> This way, I have /boot/kernel, /boot/kernel.old and
> /boot/
> By keeping out of the (kernel,
> kernel.old) way, I'm sure
> that I won't accidentally lose my 'safe' kernels
> because I run "make
> installkernel" at the wrong time.
> HTH,
> Giorgos
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