fake-hwclock 0.11 source package in Ubuntu

Changelog

fake-hwclock (0.11) unstable; urgency=medium

  * Change the sanity checking behaviour on save. Rather than disallowing
    saving a clock prior to the last saved state, now compare to a fixed
    date which corresponds to the release of fake-hwclock itself.
    Closes: #819019

 -- Steve McIntyre <email address hidden>  Fri, 15 Apr 2016 12:32:30 +0100

Upload details

Uploaded by:
Steve McIntyre on 2016-04-16
Uploaded to:
Sid
Original maintainer:
Steve McIntyre
Architectures:
all
Section:
admin
Urgency:
Medium Urgency

See full publishing history Publishing

Series Pocket Published Component Section
Eoan release on 2019-04-18 universe admin
Disco release on 2018-10-30 universe admin
Cosmic release on 2018-05-01 universe admin
Bionic release on 2017-10-24 universe admin
Artful release on 2017-04-20 universe admin

Builds

Yakkety: [FULLYBUILT] amd64

Downloads

File Size SHA-256 Checksum
fake-hwclock_0.11.dsc 1.5 KiB 0a50467ce88b625157f87454a81468abe69c59ffe70138805268e879a6074d3f
fake-hwclock_0.11.tar.gz 12.1 KiB 58e29ff272a8e8b40ab972c49f82fd8fb6ef69a7fdde5f84292f800b53ea29ce

Available diffs

No changes file available.

Binary packages built by this source

fake-hwclock: Save/restore system clock on machines without working RTC hardware

 Some machines don't have a working realtime clock (RTC) unit, or no
 driver for the hardware that does exist. fake-hwclock is a simple set
 of scripts to save the kernel's current clock periodically (including
 at shutdown) and restore it at boot so that the system clock keeps at
 least close to realtime. This will stop some of the problems that may
 be caused by a system believing it has travelled in time back to
 1970, such as needing to perform filesystem checks at every boot.
 .
 On top of this, use of NTP is still recommended to deal with the fake
 clock "drifting" while the hardware is halted or rebooting.