Il giorno 4 novembre 2013 è stato rilasciato il Linux Kernel 3.12, mentre la precedente major release è giunta all’ottavo aggiornamento. Install/Upgrade Linux Kernel To 3.18.3 Stable In Ubuntu/Linux Mint. Installation du kernel 3.12 pour Ubuntu et Linux Mint. Prise en compte du kernel 3.12 pour le Grub sudo update-grub Redémarrage.
Updating kernel in linux mint 12 disabilitydatingsite
First faced HDMI video problem, after defeat that issue, faced HDMI audio problem!!!
When I recover that issue I find that my internal microphone of laptop is not working.
Here I introduced with ALSA and found that there may be some issue with kernel 188.8.131.52 which is recently updated.
So I tried booting with lower kernel and found everything OK (Sound and microphone both).
Then after some googling I found that Linux Kernel update a stable kernel 3.6.8 on 26th November 2012.
Linux Kernel 3.6.8 has been made available recently which brings more bug fixes for i SCSI and ALSA sound, IPV4 improvements, and some other bug fixes. I just moved my blog to new address Hope you will visit that site. So I think its time to upgrade myself Here are some of the changes and fixes taken from the Change Log: Now I am over fresh kernel and my sound issue is resolve Happy Computing with Ubuntu Linux… I'm following this guide: https://community.linuxmint.com/tutorial/view/1784 to update a Linux Mint ISO. From more research I've gathered that it's related to newer kernels not having built in support for live CD/USB capabilities.Specifically, I'd like to update the kernel of this version of Mint to 4.4.8. Apparently that functionality is packaged in the kernels for the specific distros, but not in the general kernel.... I'm looking into patching support for live USB functionality into the updated kernel. There must be a way to add the "live" bits to a kernel, especially if you're building it from source.For kernel installation the guide I linked to points to this other guide: https://community.linuxmint.com/tutorial/view/1718 and the kernel files I'm using are from here: I've followed the steps twice now and both times the resulting ISO isn't recognized as bootable when I load it on a flash drive, for reasons unclear. I think Debian has pages & pages of advice & guides on building everything, and Ubuntu should say something about their own kernel builds, I've never tried it though I didn't have any luck doing this unfortunately :/.I wanted to do this to make sure that the updated kernel in Linux Mint 18 would work with a laptop I was thinking of getting.