LogIn Schleife

Hallo Comunity,

ich habe gestern auf meinen beiden Rechnern openSuSE 10.3 und 11.1 Updates durchgeführt.

auf dem 11.1 hat es mir das filesystem dadurch zerschossen (/home war komplett leer) anmelden ging nicht mehr

auf dem 10.3 komme ich jetzt in eine Schleife die ständig zurück auf die LogIn Seite geht. (/home ist noch komplett vorhanden) Das geschieht bei den 3 eingerichteten Usern.

Root kann sich einloggen bekommt aber die Meldung, daß das home Verzeichnis voll sei.

da ich noch ein absoluter newbee bin - bitte ich um echte Hilfe

Hello Comunity,

Yesterday I performed on my two computers openSuSE 10.3 and 11.1 Updates.

at 11.1 it gave me the shot because filesystem (/ home log was completely empty) was no longer

on the 10.3 I am now in a loop that constantly goes back to the login page. (/ home is still completely available) This happens when the 3 established users.

Root can log in but get the message that the home directory was full.

because I am an absolute newbee - I am asking for real help

Just to help the experts who can’t do German :slight_smile: Luck

Can you use the repair tool in the 10.3 install DVD to make 10.3 work again?

i will show. I’ll try it - then i post.

from 11.1 i must new install my netbook - i loos all my Files

on the notebook where is install Suse 10.3 where are all comercial files on it. this shuld stay.

(sorry my english ist not so good - so you see)

And you better describe how/what you did to update. It is very strange that this should empty /home (is this a seperate partition btw?). And you might find it usefull to know if (and when yes what) you did wrong.

ok - i think it was the kde was i updatet

Why i can log in into console but in kde it will be look.

The Repair Client on DVD doesn’t work - the kernel on DVD ist the old one.

Sorry i doesn`t know how can i see the last update

i think i found the problem.

the device / is full - but how can i clean it??

I have delite some temporary files

Do you have a seperate /home?

When not I should first look in to user data.

When yes, clean up /tmp.

And use, starting at the top directory (cd /)

du -sk *

then step with *cd *down to those directories that seem to be much to big. Eventualy ending at the culprit.