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Allows the graphical installation to be viewed remotely via VNC. This method is usually preferred over text mode, as there are some size and language limitations in text installations. With no additional options, this command will start a VNC server on the installation system with no password and will display the details required to connect to it.
Allows you to manually navigate the advanced storage screen.
Allows you to specify a different scripting language, such as Python. Any scripting language available on the system can be used; in most cases, these will be `/usr/bin/sh`, `/usr/bin/bash`, and `/usr/bin/python`.
Allows you to specify a different scripting language, such as Python. For example:
Allows you to specify commands that you would like to run outside of the chroot environment.
All partitions created are formatted as part of the installation process unless [option]#--noformat# and [option]#--onpart=# are used.
All static networking configuration information must be specified on *one* line; you cannot wrap lines using a backslash (`\`) as you can on a command line.
%anaconda (optional) - Additional Anaconda Configuration
An EFI System Partition. An EFI partition at least 50 MB in size is necessary on UEFI-based systems; the recommended size is 200 MB. It is not necessary on BIOS systems. Also see xref:Kickstart_Syntax_Reference.adoc#sect-kickstart-commands-part[part (required) - Create Physical Partition].
An example use of the [command]#pwpolicy# command is below:
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.
An optional argument with the `SHA256` checksum of the image file, used for integrity verification. If you are using a live image provided by Fedora Project, you can find a list of checksums at link:++https://fedoraproject.org/en/verify++[].
An optional comma-separated list of parameters for the bridged interface. Available values are `stp`, `priority`, `forward-delay`, `hello-time`, `max-age`, and `ageing-time`. For information about these parameters, see the [citetitle]_bridge setting_ table in the `nm-settings(5)` man page or at link:++https://developer.gnome.org/NetworkManager/0.9/ref-settings.html++[]. Also see the [citetitle]_{PRODUCT} Networking Guide_, available at link:++https://docs.fedoraproject.org/++[], for general information about network bridging.
Any scripting language available on the system can be used; in most cases, these will be `/usr/bin/sh`, `/usr/bin/bash`, and `/usr/bin/python`.
A path to the mount point - for example, `/` or `/home`
[application]*Initial Setup* does not run after a system is installed from a Kickstart file unless a desktop environment and the [application]*X Window System* were included in the installation and graphical login was enabled. This means that by default, no users except for `root` will be created. You can either create a user with the [option]#user# option in the Kickstart file before installing additional systems from it (see xref:Kickstart_Syntax_Reference.adoc#sect-kickstart-commands-user[user (optional) - Create User Account] for details) or log into the installed system with a virtual console as `root` and add users with the [command]#useradd# command.
[application]*Initial Setup* will be disabled.
[application]*Initial Setup* will be started the first time the installed system boots.
[application]*Initial Setup* will start after the reboot in reconfiguration mode. This mode enables the language, mouse, keyboard, root password, security level, time zone and networking configuration options in addition to the default ones.
[application]*Kdump* is a kernel crash dumping mechanism that allows you to save the contents of the system's memory for later analysis. It relies on [application]*kexec*, which can be used to start a Linux kernel from the context of another kernel without rebooting the system and preserve the contents of the first kernel memory that would otherwise be lost.