You likely need to backup all your 'data' and all of your 'configuration files' [typically inside /etc] and your /home and then do a fresh install and re-install EVERY THING. The information in the /etc files can be especially useful if you run into difficulty configuration some applications. docker-machine can be used to configure the remote Docker host and setup the local environment variables.The images command is similar to the one from Docker, but this one only lists images that are based on either open SUSE or SUSE Linux Enterprise.Besides listing and checking for patches, you can also of course install them. It has the following usage: Similarly to the update command, this command will not change the original change, but it creates a new patched image.This command also takes into account that the new image does not overwrite an already existing one.
well, i'm sorry to say that there is no _supported_ upgrade path unless it would be to step from 9.2 to 9.3 to 10.0 to 10.1 etc etc etc..
After running my laptop for some time already on open SUSE Factory, I decided to update my workstation now as well to open SUSE Factory – thus upgrading it to open SUSE 11.2 Milestone 8.
Instead of the “old” but still working way of burning a media, booting from it and upgrading my system, I did the “new” way of open SUSE 11.2: Updating in place with “zypper dup”. ] (y): y Now I’m blogging this from my 11.2 Milestone 8 system!
cites: System_upgrade and you say you want to save your installed software, what do you mean..you wanna save your old Apache or pine and use with a new 11.4 base system? ) of your current install, sufficiently to restore the system at any point.
are we talking a desktop system on a laptop or an enterprise server in a rack... hmmmmm, there is (somewhere) the way to do it, but i can't find it now... It would also be wise to test all of the intermediate steps as fresh installs on a spare partition (or disk!