[Wine] Kernel 2.6.35 and .Net Framework
jjmckenzie51 at earthlink.net
Mon Jul 12 12:33:39 CDT 2010
Martin Gregorie <martin at gregorie.org> wrote:
>Sent: Jul 12, 2010 10:14 AM
>To: wine-users at winehq.org
>Subject: Re: [Wine] Kernel 2.6.35 and .Net Framework
>On Mon, 2010-07-12 at 09:24 -0700, James Mckenzie wrote:
>> ncl <wineforum-user at winehq.org> wrote:
>> >Sent: Jul 12, 2010 9:01 AM
>> >To: wine-users at winehq.org
>> >Subject: [Wine] Re: Kernel 2.6.35 and .Net Framework
>> >Hej DanKegel!
>> >Thanks for your reply.
>> >But this problem also exist before wine 1.2 was released. If I boot into kernel
>> >and also 2.6.34rc? I have no problem. If I boot into kernel 2.6.34(stable version) or
>> >2.6.35 I get an access denied. I use the same installation of wine.
>> Are you using any of the enhanced security features of Linux? This
>> should not occur just because of Wine. This appears to be a Linux
>> kernel issue but may be a permissions issue. Can you look at the
>> permissions for $HOME/.wine and all of the directories/files
>> underneath it? They should all be owned by the current user and
>If the OP has SELinux or AppArmor enabled this will drop in an
>additional set of traps. I'm unclear about exactly AppArmor does or how
>it works, or exactly which security package each distro uses, but Fedora
>uses SELinux. This adds its own security labels to all filing system
>objects which can and often do override standard file access
>permissions. Its OK when running standard packages within fairly
>restrictive guidelines, but if you're doing anything outside this, it
>can be a real pain because you can find your end up relabelling great
>chunks of the filing system and rebooting to see whether that helped.
ncl is running Ubuntu. I don't think the problem is AppArmor either. ncl changed a Wine registry setting and then was able to install .NET 3.0 with Kernel 2.6.35 installed. Again, this looks to be a Kernel specific issue outside of the scope of the Wine project. Maybe the ncl can provide additional information on the setup of Linux and if AppArmor is in use.
ncl also stated that a test of .NET 2.0 could not be done. fastmd5 is a .NET 2.0 application that is small and will indeed advise if .NET 2.0 is installed and functional. ncl could you try to use this program?
Fastmd5 can be downloaded from:
It also works with Mono version 1.1 or higher. Nice test to see if Mono is installed correctly as well.
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