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Nei

  • Commented on How do you update your system Perl?
    the perl package in openSUSE is named "perl". It is installed by default. perl-doc is suggested by perl and can be installed separately. You can check version using the package manager, or you can check the package website. security updates...
  • Commented on How do you update your system Perl?
    did anyone ever tell you that commenting with OpenID is broken? at least it doesn't work with my typekey, very annoying and a definite turn off. Had to register extra for here -- it only says An error occurred: The...
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  • brian d foy commented on How do you update your system Perl?

    Not knowing anything about SUSE, I think I'm more confused after reading that than when I started. How do you update perl and which particular packages do you have to install to get the standard distro?

    As for the OpenID stuff, I just post here. I don't run the joint.

  • A. Sinan Unur commented on How do you update your system Perl?

    Use ArchLinux on my laptop and on my Linode.

    I let pacman manage and update my system perl as it sees fit. In addition, I have added a few optional packages such as CGI::Simple via pacman. Otherwise, I keep my own perls and module directories.

    See also Perl Package Guidelines.

    On Windows, I occasionally install the most recent version of ActivePerl. I use ppm to keep packages up-to-date and add …

  • zengargoyle commented on How do you update your system Perl?

      dpkg, dpkg-*

      The dpkg tools are low-level package tools that AFAIK work only on single packages that you have on hand. These are the tools used to build packages from a source tree into a .deb file, then install that .deb file. Or to install downloaded .deb files (like dropbox_1.4.0_amd64.deb) that come from outside of the Debian repositories. Not recommended for normal use.

      apt-get, apt-etc

      The apt tools are the standard-ish tools for installing packages. Apt incorporates the Debian (or other) repositories a…

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