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Old 11-10-2011, 09:00 PM
"Guillermo Leira"
 
Default linux 3.1-4 - two i686 lockups after ~ 5 hours of operations. two x86_64 seem OK

Hi!

> -----Mensaje original-----
> De: arch-general-bounces@archlinux.org [mailto:arch-general-
> bounces@archlinux.org] En nombre de David C. Rankin
> Enviado el: jueves, 10 de noviembre de 2011 21:44
> Para: General Discussion about Arch Linux
> Asunto: Re: [arch-general] linux 3.1-4 - two i686 lockups after ~ 5 hours
of
> operations. two x86_64 seem OK
>
> On 11/10/2011 01:55 PM, Mauro Santos wrote:
> > On 10-11-2011 19:16, David C. Rankin wrote:
> >>
> >> Richard, David - check your hardware clock "# hwclock -r" and compare
> >> that to the time returned by "# date". If they are hours apart, then
> >> make sure your sysclock is correct and set the hardware clock to your
> >> sysclock with "# hwclock -w". Worth checking regardless. I know this
> >> used to be done on boot or shutdown and I don't know why it isn't
> >> anymore. I'll do some more digging.
> >
> > You should take into account that 'hwclock -r' and 'date' might return
> > different times and things will still be ok, it all depends on if you
> > have the clock set to UTC or localtime and your timezone. The man page
> > says there is some autodetection logic but as with all things it can
fail.
> >
>
> True, hwclock always returns time in 'localtime' as does 'date'. Both also
> provide the '-u' option to return UTC. This box has the hwclock set to
> localtime because it dual-boots with M$. Come to think about it, it is one
of
> my only boxes that is dual-boot. I wonder if the rtc set to localtime may
be
> uncovering a regression that is causing this strange behavior, because
> honestly I can't explain jumping backwards in time over 13.75 hours with
ntp
> running??

You can configure Windows to use UTC. It is explained in
https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Rc.conf

Regards,

Guillermo Leira
 

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