Apologies if this is an FAQ., or even a Frequently Unanswered Question.
I’ve had Mycroft on a Thinkpad T61 for almost a year, but I upgraded the OS on it a couple of months ago and as I understand it the hardware is now too old to be compatible without poorly-documented hacks. In any event, it’s probably more useful on my development desktop now that I’ve got some degree of confidence that it’s not about to wreck things.
I’ve just run this sequence of commands, with the result as shown.
----8<---- Working in /usr/local # mkdir mycroft-core # chown markMLl:staff mycroft-core # exit $ git clone --depth 1 https://github.com/MycroftAI/mycroft-core.git Cloning into 'mycroft-core'... remote: Enumerating objects: 732, done. remote: Counting objects: 100% (732/732), done. remote: Compressing objects: 100% (490/490), done. remote: Total 732 (delta 50), reused 473 (delta 14), pack-reused 0 Receiving objects: 100% (732/732), 9.37 MiB | 379.00 KiB/s, done. Resolving deltas: 100% (50/50), done. $ cd mycroft-core Now in /usr/local/mycroft-core $ bash dev_setup.sh Welcome to Mycroft! This script is designed to make working with Mycroft easy. During this first run of dev_setup we will ask you a few questions to help setup your environment. Do you want to run on 'master' or against a dev branch? Unless you are a developer modifying mycroft-core itself, you should run on the 'master' branch. It is updated bi-weekly with a stable release. Y)es, run on the stable 'master' branch N)o, I want to run unstable branches Choice [Y/N]: Y - using 'master' branch error: pathspec 'master' did not match any file(s) known to git ---->8----
Any comments would be appreciated.