Updating fedora core 3

Note: The Fedora releases here, Fedora Core 1 through Fedora 12, are no longer supported or maintained, so they do not receive bug fixes or security updates. To obtain the latest, supported version of Fedora, please refer to the main download page, For more information about Fedora's support cycle see the life cycle page, Cycle It has occurred to me that this guide may be mis-interpreted as a guide on how to install any software you want to install for older releases of Fedora. It is about being able to use yum for these older versions when the original repositories are long since closed.Objective :- ● Manually upgrade fedora core kernel using rpm package ● To upgrade the package currently installed to a new version. This is the same as install, except all other version(s) of the package are removed after the new package is installed. Check the current kernel version with this command. If there is no change to the kernel version, your upgrade may be failed.ability :- ● able to query information about currently installed package. The kernel package contains the Linux kernel (vmlinuz), the core of the Red Hat Linux operating system. in this example, the upgrading process is successful base on the version change to new version. The easiest way to follow this tutorial is to use a command line client/SSH client (like Pu TTY for Windows) and simply copy and paste the commands (except where you have to provide own information like IP addresses, hostnames, passwords,...). This is a detailed description about the steps to be taken to setup a Fedora Core 3 based server that offers all services needed by ISPs and hosters (web server (SSL-capable), mail server (with SMTP-AUTH and TLS!), DNS server, FTP server, My SQL server, POP3/IMAP, Quota, Firewall, etc.). I previously tried setting up dns on Debian (sarge) myself, following the docs and file comments so I ended up with a chroot'd bind. Then ran into your wonderful guides, and tried again. Kept running into a permission problem, when trying to start bind. It appears that quite a few of the alternative repositories that I've suggested in the posts below are no longer functional.Rather than flog a dead horse I'm closing this thread and strongly suggest that you use a supported release of Fedora.

One more thing: The server currently running apache, I plan on using that as the mail server (light) and one of two dns servers.The second dns server will be located on someone else's subnet.The apache server serves multiple sites via virtual names. [email protected] be out, because that would become the domain name for each virtual web site as well, right?To use something like [email protected], then it would be suggested to use a separate box for dns altogether? Have you tried checking the authors website for Debian Perfect Setup?I have referenced it several times for the latest release, 3.1. havent used debian, though everyone i know who has always raves about apt-get.