Updating fedora core 3


This mechanism can also be used for Fedora Workstation upgrades if you prefer a command-line tool or if you need to try and analyze some kind of package issue that seems to be preventing the graphical method from working.directly, without the DNF system upgrade plugin, is not explicitly tested by Fedora QA and issues with it are not considered blockers for a release, but in practice it works for many users.Recommended Workstation Upgrade Method This is the recommended method for upgrades of Fedora Workstation 23 and later, but the DNF system upgrade method may help you identify dependency issues if the graphical method has problems. Fedora Workstation 23 and later include a graphical system upgrade mechanism.When a newer stable release is available, you should see a graphical notification, similar to the ones you see for system updates.Fedora releases up to Fedora 17 included upgrade functionality in the Fedora installer, anaconda.This can be a better choice than a package manager upgrade for some EOL upgrades, especially upgrades to Fedora Core 2, Fedora Core 3, and Fedora 17.

For instructions on upgrading with the DNF system upgrade plugin, refer to the dedicated page.This is not technically an 'upgrade' operation, it is simply an update, but there are some special considerations involved in making sure you stay on the update track you intend to use, which are documented on this page.Rawhide and Branched are the development releases of Fedora.You should read through those pages carefully before deciding to run Branched or, particularly, Rawhide.See Fedora Release Life Cycle for more information on how the whole Fedora cycle works from Rawhide, to Branched, to the milestone releases (Alpha and Beta), to a 'final' release.With that in mind, if you do have an end-of-life release installed on a system you cannot just discard or re-deploy, you can attempt to upgrade it, though this is not officially tested or supported.

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