Default Cfg Black Ops 2
Call of Duty: Black Ops II. All Discussions Screenshots Broadcasts Videos News Guides Reviews. Missing config file 'default.cfg' during initiliazation. May need to add to codepregfx!?!? Last edited by insp.luther; Nov 12, 2012 @ 10:25pm Showing 1-4 of 4 comments Kavezacc. Auto-suggest helps you quickly narrow down your search results by suggesting possible matches as you type.
default cfg black ops 2
'COD 1.0 build win-x86 Oct 5 2003- FSStartup -Current language: englishCurrent search path:C:Program FilesCall of Duty 2Mainmain/mainFile Handles:-0 files in pk3 filesERROR: No languages available because no localized assets were found- CLShutdown -HunkClear: reset the hunk okCouldn't load default.cfg. Make sure Call of Duty is run from the correct folder. 'There is something wrong with the last slash. Is there anyway to fix?please help!ps. This is my first time with CoD2-areszorraEdited by areszorra, 20 April 2009 - 06:57 PM.
There are also commands that alter game elements. These cannot be activated, but changed. When entering in one of these commands, the console will say "Domain is any number between X and Y (X and Y being the minimum and maximum values)." As such, the player can enter any number between X and Y to change the domain, and as a result, the effect. The default is also given, so players can return to the normal value if they wish. An example is "timescale 1", which dictates the game's speed. The default is 1, but players can enter any value between 0.001 (X) and 1000 (Y).
The GRUB 2 configuration file, grub.cfg, is generated during installation, or by invoking the /usr/sbin/grub2-mkconfig utility, and is automatically updated by grubby each time a new kernel is installed. When regenerated manually using grub2-mkconfig, the file is generated according to the template files located in /etc/grub.d/, and custom settings in the /etc/default/grub file. Edits of grub.cfg will be lost any time grub2-mkconfig is used to regenerate the file, so care must be taken to reflect any manual changes in /etc/default/grub as well.
The /etc/default/grub file is used by the grub2-mkconfig tool, which is used by anaconda when creating grub.cfg during the installation process, and can be used in the event of a system failure, for example if the boot loader configurations need to be recreated. In general, it is not recommended to replace the grub.cfg file by manually running grub2-mkconfig except as a last resort. Note that any manual changes to /etc/default/grub require rebuilding the grub.cfg file.
The grubby tool can be used to read information from, and make persistent changes to, the grub.cfg file. It enables, for example, changing GRUB 2 menu entries to specify what arguments to pass to a kernel on system start and changing the default kernel.
In Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7, if grubby is invoked manually without specifying a GRUB 2 configuration file, it defaults to searching for /etc/grub2.cfg, which is a symbolic link to the grub.cfg file, whose location is architecture dependent. If that file cannot be found it will search for an architecture dependent default.
To hide the list of bootable kernels, do not set GRUB_TIMEOUT to 0 in /etc/default/grub. With such setting, the system always boots immediately on the default menu entry, and if the default kernel fails to boot, it is not possible to boot an older kernel.
By default, the key for the GRUB_DEFAULT directive in the /etc/default/grub file is the word saved. This instructs GRUB 2 to load the kernel specified by the saved_entry directive in the GRUB 2 environment file, located at /boot/grub2/grubenv. You can set another GRUB 2 record to be the default, using the grub2-set-default command, which will update the GRUB 2 environment file.
By default, the saved_entry value is set to the name of latest installed kernel of package type kernel. This is defined in /etc/sysconfig/kernel by the UPDATEDEFAULT and DEFAULTKERNEL directives. The file can be viewed by the root user as follows:
The DEFAULTKERNEL directive specifies what package type will be used as the default. Installing a package of type kernel-debug will not change the default kernel while the DEFAULTKERNEL is set to package type kernel.
GRUB 2 supports using a numeric value as the key for the saved_entry directive to change the default order in which the operating systems are loaded. To specify which operating system should be loaded first, pass its number to the grub2-set-default command. For example:
To force a system to always use a particular menu entry, use the menu entry name as the key to the GRUB_DEFAULT directive in the /etc/default/grub file. To list the available menu entries, run the following command as root:
If required to prepare a new GRUB 2 file with different parameters, edit the values of the GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX key in the /etc/default/grub file. Note that you can specify multiple parameters for the GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX key, similarly to adding the parameters in the GRUB 2 boot menu. For example:
This method completely removes all GRUB 2 configuration files and system settings. Apply this method to reset all configuration settings to their default values. Removing of the configuration files and subsequent reinstalling of GRUB 2 fixes failures caused by corrupted files and incorrect configuration. To do so, as root, follow these steps:
The first line disables the graphical terminal. Note that specifying the GRUB_TERMINAL key overrides values of GRUB_TERMINAL_INPUT and GRUB_TERMINAL_OUTPUT. On the second line, adjust the baud rate, parity, and other values to fit your environment and hardware. A much higher baud rate, for example 115200, is preferable for tasks such as following log files. Once you have completed the changes in the /etc/default/grub file, it is necessary to update the GRUB 2 configuration file.
Usually, when you work with Kubernetes services like GKE, all the cluster contexts get added as a single file. However, there are situations where you will be given a Kubeconfig file with limited access to connect to prod or non-prod servers. To manage all clusters effectively using a single config, you can merge the other Kubeconfig files to the default $HOME/.kube/config file using the supported kubectl command.
The default Kubeconfig file location is $HOME/.kube/ folder in the home directory. Kubectl looks for the kubeconfig file using the conext name from the .kube folder. However, if you are using the KUBECONFIG environment variable, you can place the kubeconfig file in a preferred folder and refer to the path in the KUBECONFIG environment variable.
Fixes Sensei TEN default config (#158)Adds the --print-udev to generate udev rules and print them to stdout (#157)
CLI: Displays a usage message when no argument was given (#152)
CLI: Write udev warning message to stderr instead of stdout
Adds a --print-debug option to display various information
Adds a --firmware-version option to display the firmware version of some devices
Rivalcfg can now read the firmware version of the following devices:
For the content of our sshd_config file, we will just use the default content, stripped of comments (for brevity), with the changes we wanted to make. The complete section to rewrite our file will look like this:
This will completely replace the contents of /etc/ssh/sshd_config with the new contents that we provided. This is the default sshd_config file for Ubuntu with only the items we mentioned above modified.
For all AWS Regions, AWS SDKs use Signature Version 4 by default to authenticate requests. When using AWS SDKs that were released before May 2016, you might be required to request Signature Version 4, as shown in the following table.
The signature version that is used to sign your requests is usually set by the tool or the SDK on the client side. By default, the latest versions of our AWS SDKs use Signature Version 4. For third-party software, contact the appropriate support team for your software to confirm what version you need. If you are sending direct REST calls to Amazon S3, you must modify your application to use the Signature Version 4 signing process.
In Visual Studio, you can view and configure several Git-related settings and preferences. For example, you can set your name and email address for commit metadata, specify your preferred diff and merge tools, and set the default folder path for repo clones.
Visual Studio Git-related settings, which are Visual Studio settings that relate to Git but aren't stored in any Git configuration file. You can only view and modify these settings in Visual Studio. An example of one of these settings is the default folder path where Visual Studio clones repos.
By default, this command writes to the local Git configuration file. To write to another file, pass one of the following options: --system, --global, or --file to write to a file. For example, to write to the global Git configuration file for the current user, run:
In Team Explorer, choose Settings to open the Settings view. Then choose Global Settings to set the default repository location for the current user.
By default, Visual Studio closes any open solution or folder in a Git repo when you switch to a different repo. The Close open solutions not under Git when opening a repository setting keeps the open solution or folder consistent with the selected repo. However, if your solution or folder isn't inside a repo, you might want to keep the solution open when you switch repository. You can do that with this setting.
From the Git menu, choose Git > Settings and then select the Git Global Settings view. That view contains the Commit changes after merge by default setting.