Le mardi 22 décembre 2015, 00:35:25 Robie Basak a écrit : > I had always assumed that this is the risk you take by using autoremove > and thus you need to pay attention to what you autoremove, which is for > example why unattended-upgrades is sensible by not doing it by default. Excepted that unattended-upgrades is changeing this behaviour right now because some users got their /boot filled with many differents kernel images over the time. https://github.com/mvo5/unattended-upgrades/commit/25ff94915a9fc99058839d16761cf029896cbe05 https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/unattended-upgrades/+bug/1357093 *) "apt-get autoremove" should always be safe; one can use apt-mark manual to pin pakcages *) "apt-get remove $(deborphan)" is more dangerous; and should be done manually; and then one can also build fake empty packages with equivs to register some -libs or -devel packages as needed by a local application. Greets, Alexandre
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