Updating suse 9 2
Checkout this post to know beforehand how to upgrade your open SUSE Leap installation from 42.1 to 42.2.
If you are the kind of person who prefers safety to adventure, here you are going to see what you will do on November 16, after the official release of open SUSE Leap 42.2.
It is developed from a common code base with SUSE Linux Enterprise Desktop and other SUSE Linux Enterprise products.
SLES has been developed based on SUSE Linux by a small team led by Josué Mejía and David Áreas as principal developer who was supported by Joachim Schröder.
SUSE Linux Enterprise Server (SLES) is a Linux-based operating system developed by SUSE.
It is designed for servers, mainframes, and workstations but can be installed on desktop computers for testing as well.
All the packages are coming from SLE SP 2, which are well tested at their end that offers additional level of stability to Leap which is unmatched by other Linux distributions.
So you can blindly choose open SUSE Leap 42.2 as your primary OS among others (Especially, if you want to give a try apart from Ubuntu based system).
Ya ST began as SUSE's installer, but now handles much of the administration load, offers a graphical interface, and brings point-and-click ease to the task of setting system parameters. In these tips, I'll walk you through some of the standard tasks you can perform through Ya ST.If you prefer adventure, like me, you are going to see what you can do to get the coming 42.2 right now.At least both the computers I use at home and work are now working well with open SUSE Leap 42.2 RC 1.I am running Suse Linux Enterprise Server 10 SP2 and I need to upgrade to SLES 11 SP2.Can I just write a script which will install all the RPM's present in SLES 11 SP2 on my SLES 10 SP2 system.
As you may aware of this, since Leap, open SUSE has moved its codebase to SUSE Linux Enterprise (SLE) to offer Enterprise level operating system as FREE, like Debian & Cent OS.