!FULL! Download File Openpli-11.2-dm800se-original-202...
Grazie a chi puo risolvere questo problema, l'immagine compilata e tale uguale a quella che si scarica qua, forse ha qualche file, la cosa strana è che va in bootlop, se è una protezione che ha messo jack non capisco nuovo perche viene messo nel post il link in alto dove poterla compilare da soli
Download File openpli-11.2-dm800se-original-202...
I have already answered that I have no idea why your image does not start after installation...Look when you install the image, connect via ftp and follow the path etc/enigma2 - is there an enigma2 folder or a file with that name below? if there is no enigma2 folder, then with telnet give init 4 create a folder enigma2 -attributes 755,and delete the file named enigma2, then init 6
You can change many settings using the Graphical User Interface (GUI), but in some cases it can be necessary to access the files manually. You can do this by downloading and using Putty. By default you can login with telnet, so if you use puttytel.exe (a Telnet-only client) and login your box. By default there is no password for the root, so login with "root" and so you should not have to enter a password.
If you forgot your password or used an extension for changing it with OpenPLi you can clear the password by editing the first line in /etc/shadow which contains the hash of your password.Just delete the second parameter.This file is protected against change, so you first need to allow the owner to change it.chmod 600 /etc/shadowthen edit the fileexample:
Crash logs are generated during a system crash, also known as a GSOD (green screen of death). The log can give insight to the probable cause of the crash. If you want help with the content of the file, you can post it on our forum. The crash log file is named like in the example below:
If you don't want to use the command line or telnet to get the crash.log file, you can grab it using your favorite ftp client or just use a (internet)browser. On how to do this take a look here accessing files on your receiver.
On a desktop computer, especially when starting up the device, many small files are read. A reading pattern is created in which data from random locations on the disk can be read. A 7200 rpm drive (HDD) can change location approximately 83 times per second, this has to do with the (reading) head's travel time and the time waiting as it circulates for all the data to pass the head.
An SSD can change places tens of thousands of times per second and this is where the spectacular speed difference compared to a HDD comes from. Although a HDD performs much better when it reads large files (the data is then contiguous and the HDD can then reach speeds above 200MB/s), an SSD is still faster as it achieves speeds up and over 500MB/s.
Recordings of television broadcasts are large, contiguous files. The bitrates for broadcasts are roughly between 1.5 and 25 Mb/s, which translates into speeds of about 175KB/s to 3125KB/s. The read/write pattern therefore corresponds well to what hard drives are good at and the speeds that are needed are far below what a hard drive can deliver. So even when you do a lot of recordings at the same time, you will not quickly reach the limit of the hard drive. That is why the difference in speed that you experience when you use an SSD is practically zero. Some users note, that if they copy files over the network, the speeds are lower than expected (for example 70MB/s) and they think that the hard disk is the cause. This is unjustified, the hard drive is not the bottle neck. The bottle neck is located elsewhere in the receiver. The cause are the network controller and the disk controller, which are not as powerful as the equivalents in desktop and labtop computers. This has to do with the relatively low speeds that are required, because there is no added value for the manufacturers of the relevant chips to build fastest controllers. Energy consumption and price of the chip are factors that play an important role here.
When you want to edit files on a Linux distro (distribution) like Enigma2 (OpenPLi) it's best to use the native editors like Vi, VIM or Nano. For Windows users that don't want to use telnet, but want to edit files it is not advisable to use the default Windows editors, like WordPad or NotePad. What you can you use instead is Notepad++ , it's a free source editor and you can download it at Notepad++
OpenPLi's media player gstreamer can play many external content, like MKV, MP4, etc. If you want to add a subtitle to these containers (MKV, MP4, etc) it is best to mux them. Muxing is the process of combining these video, audio and subtitle components into the container file, so that it can be read/played back. Take a look at GStreamer
When you have trouble playing certain movie or sound formats or have trouble playing streams, you could download and install the plugin ServiceApp. This plugin makes it possible to switch from GStreamer (default internal Enigma player) to extplayer3. Extplayer3 uses FFmpeg and can be more flexible, when it comes to certain formats.
Many things that you change from the default settings in OpenPLi are stored in the file /etc/enigma2/settings, Bouquets files for radio and TV and enigma settings can be found at this location.If you want to edit/copy/backup this file, it is best to stop source and destination, by doing the following:
This stops Enigma2 (operating system) gracefully, waiting for all it's components to stop and places Enigma2 into a "sleep" mode allowing you to edit or modify files that otherwise would corrupt or become damaged, if edited while running. 041b061a72