Updating fedora using yum

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As typical with new versions of shared libraries where there are differences or additions in symbol versioning between the newer and older libraries (for example, between the newer, standard 5.6 shared client libraries and some older—prior or variant—versions of the shared libraries shipped natively by the Linux distributions' software repositories, or from some other sources), any applications compiled using the updated, newer shared libraries will require those updated libraries on systems where the applications are deployed.And, as expected, if those libraries are not in place, the applications requiring the shared libraries will fail.For certain Distributions, there are additional repositories that can be enabled to provide newer versions.

At the end, as before, you have to Reboot and select “System Upgrade (Fedup)” at the boot-up menu (GRUB 2 menu) and all the necessary files will be installed.

See the following wiki entry about the Pre Upgrade.

I tried to use Pre Upgrade but it didn't install the update boot option for some reason but maybe others will have better luck.

It is best to update your own Cloud installation with every new point release (e.g.

For supported Yum-based platforms (see Chapter 1, Installing My SQL on Linux Using the My SQL Yum Repository, for a list), you can perform an in-place upgrade for My SQL (that is, replacing the old version and then running the new version off the old data files) with the My SQL Yum repository.

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