What does "ibm_acpi: ec object not found" mean?
james at grayonline.id.au
Tue Sep 26 23:18:06 UTC 2006
On 25/09/2006, at 8:11 PM, Adam Funk wrote:
> On 2006-09-25, Peter Garrett <peter.garrett at optusnet.com.au> wrote:
>>> The bit in the  is a time stamp since the kernel started.
>>> Unless I
>>> screwed the calculation, looks like your system has been up for over
>>> 202 days, 17 hours, 38 minutes and 34 seconds (give or take a
>>> little) ... right?
> Not even close --- I know I did kernel upgrades on both machines last
Dammit. Not even vaguely close huh?
>> The bit in  must refer to something else I think: on this box for
>> $ uptime
>> 19:03:43 up 3 days, 20:44, 3 users, load average: 0.34, 0.37, 0.31
>> Recent entry in my /var/log/kern.log :
>> Sep 25 16:14:32 prospero kernel: [17503267.704000]
>> Which also works out to 202 days and change :-) Doesn't quite fit,
>> somehow ... !
> I agree, although they do come out in numerical order:
> $ grep -o 'kernel: \[.*\]' /var/log/syslog
> kernel: [17588106.348000]
> kernel: [17588109.712000]
> kernel: [17589459.140000]
> kernel: [17591380.564000]
> kernel: [17593301.848000]
> kernel: [17595223.252000]
> kernel: [17596514.932000]
> kernel: [17596518.288000]
> kernel: [17597144.584000]
Like I said "unless I totally screwed the calculation"....which I
did :P It *IS* a time stamp though. I'll just have to fscking
google it to find out how it is calculated - the info I was told was
wrong, which is what I based the calculation on. Or, you could
google it yourself :)
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