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Device names are not guaranteed to be consistent across reboots, which can complicate usage in Kickstart scripts. When a Kickstart option calls for a device node name (such as `sda`), you can instead use any item from `/dev/disk`. For example, instead of:
While the general principles of Kickstart installations tend to stay the same, the commands and options can change between major releases. You can use the [command]#ksverdiff# command to display the differences between two versions of the Kickstart syntax. This is useful when updating an existing Kickstart file to be used with a new release. To display a list of changes in syntax between Fedora{nbsp}{PREVVER} and {PRODVER}, use the following command:
The [option]#-f# option specifies the release to start the comparison with, and the [option]#-t# option to specify the release to end with. For additional information, see the `ksverdiff(1)` man page. Also note that you cannot use this to display changes in a release that is newer than your system - the version of [package]*pykickstart* on Fedora{nbsp}{PREVVER} cannot display changes in Fedora{nbsp}{PRODVER}.
Additionally, you can review the [citetitle]_Fedora{nbsp}{PRODVER} Release Notes_, available at link:++[], for a list of changes.
In the following sections, if an option is followed by an equals mark (`=`), a value must be specified after it. In the example commands, options in square brackets (`[ ]`) are optional arguments for the command.
Installation Methods and Sources
On most PCI systems, the installation program will automatically detect Ethernet and SCSI cards. However, on older systems and some PCI systems, Kickstart requires a hint to find the proper devices. The [command]#device# command, which tells the installation program to install extra modules, uses the following format:
Driver disks can be used during Kickstart installations to provide additional drivers not included by default. You must copy the driver disks's contents to the root directory of a partition on the system's hard drive. Then, you must use the [command]#driverdisk# command to specify that the installation program should look for a driver disk and its location.
Search for the driver disk image on a local partition. Replace _partition_ with the name of the partition containing the driver disk. Note that the partition must be specified as a full path. For example:
This command will force the installation program to perform a media check before starting the installation, similarly to the [option] boot option (see xref:advanced/Boot_Options.adoc#sect-boot-options-mediacheck[Verifying Boot Media]. This command requires that installations be attended, so it is disabled by default.
See the [citetitle]_xref:fedora:system-administrators-guide:index.adoc[{PRODUCT} System Administrator's Guide]_ for information about the [application]*DNF* package manager.
The repository ID. This option is required. If a repository has a name which conflicts with another previously added repository, it will be ignored. Because the installation program uses a list of pre-configured repositories, this means that you cannot add repositories with the same names as the preconfigured ones.
The repository URL. The variables that may be used in [application]*DNF* repo configuration files are *not* supported. You may use one of either this option or [option]#--mirrorlist#, not both.
The URL pointing at a list of mirrors for the repository. The variables that may normally be used in dnf repository configuration files are not supported here. You may use one of either this option or --baseurl, not both.
Make the repository configured in the Kickstart file available on the system after the installation as well. Creates a configuration file for the repository in `/etc/yum.repos.d/` on the installed system.
An integer value to assign a cost to this repository. If multiple repositories provide the same packages, this number will be used to prioritize which repository will be used before another. Repositories with a lower cost take priority over repositories with higher cost.
A comma-separated list of package names that must *not* be pulled from this repository. This is useful if multiple repositories provide the same package and you want to make sure it comes from a particular repository. Both full package names (such as `publican`) and globs (such as `gnome-*`) are accepted.
A comma-separated list of package names and globs that must be pulled from this repository. This is useful if multiple repositories provide the same package and you want to make sure it comes from this repository.
Specify an `HTTP`, `HTTPS` or `FTP` proxy server to use when accessing this repository. This setting does not affect any other repositories or installation sources.