Benny - Tue, 11 June 2019 at 05:43:50
> Something like in xorg.conf or a config file in xorg.conf.d:
> Section "InputClass"
> Identifier "NO touch"
> Driver "some driver"
> MatchIsTouchscreen "on"
> Option "Ignore" "true"
this is the next thing i was
would it be possible to regenerate the latest snapshots
(amd64, cdn.openbsd.org)? some of the archives show
i am trying to run openbsd on a very new notebook and it kind of works.
i have taken away some space from win10 and created a partition, and the
installation went well. atm i dont want to create a boot menu, so i
just insert a usb key with openbsd installed on it, and i select the
Kevin Chadwick - Wed, 22 April 2020 at 11:01:55
> ID and the company providing Steam (Valve) have always been very good to
> Linux/OpenSource, even releasing binaries for Linux imediately and sometimes
> open sourcing further down the line.
offtopic for openbsd, sorry, but linux "has" many AAA
f.holop - Wed, 29 April 2020 at 14:57:46
> i'll try to make a similar test with some linux live distro to see
> if i get similar results.
I have tested MX linux install ISO that also doubles as a Live distro.
In the end it's apples and oranges because I use the openbsd USB key to
Chris Bennett - Tue, 28 April 2020 at 23:03:32
> Some BIOS's require you to select legacy boot and legacy boot before
> UEFI in order to boot off of a USB. Also might need to turn off boot
> security option, too.
> A lot of BIOS's suck nowadays. Who woulda thought that examining the
Stuart Henderson - Wed, 29 April 2020 at 12:24:50
> The boot loader only has access to what bios/uefi makes available,
> it looks like it isn't setting up your nvme device if you boot from USB
> unless you go through that menu. There isn't much OpenBSD can do about this.
i'll try to make a
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