Am 14.05.2014 18:30, schrieb The Wanderer: > On 05/14/2014 12:07 PM, Jakub Wilk wrote: > >> * Matthias Urlichs <firstname.lastname@example.org>, 2014-05-14, 17:30: > >>> In fact, rescuing a system becomes way easier even without learning >>> any magic tools. For example, when bootup breaks you get dropped >>> into a rescue shell, same as before. The difference with systemd is >>> that as soon as you manage to mount that recalcitrant file system, >>> bootup just continues; you don't actually have to *do* anything to >>> trigger that. > >> Oh, so the rescue shell disappearing in the least expected moment is >> by design? > > I thought of mentioning something in that direction myself. > > When I've successfully mounted a missing filesystem in a rescue > environment, I don't necessarily *want* to continue booting immediately; I can not confirm this behaviour Matthias describes with v204. If I have mount point in /etc/fstab which points to a non-existing/non-available device, systemd *does* drop me into a rescue shell, but mounting the mount point manually does *not* automatically make the boot continue. I have to exit the rescue shell for that. Michael -- Why is it that all of the instruments seeking intelligent life in the universe are pointed away from Earth?
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