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openSUSE:OpenSUSE on your ARM board
openSUSE on your ARM board
Pre-built images for ARM boards are available:
Click on your board and follow instructions.
If no pre-built images are available for your board, download the root file system (aarch64 rootfs or armv7 rootfs) available at:
Leap 15.0 aarch64
Leap 15.0 armv7
And make your own SD card to boot on, with first bootloader (manufacturer specific), U-Boot (configured for your board) and a kernel (configured for your board) if openSUSE does not provide it.
root password for the openSUSE prebuilt images is linux
Bootstrapping a kernel using openSUSE chroot
openSUSE does not currently ship a cross-compiler for ARM. If you don't want to compile your own, you can use a chroot'ed openSUSE rootfs on your PC.
First, download the JeOS rootfs as explained above.
$ mkdir rootfs $ sudo tar xJf openSUSE-*-ARM-*.tar.xz -C rootfs
Set up QEMU translation for ARM binaries:
# zypper in qemu-linux-user # qemu-binfmt-conf.sh
Prepare the environment:
# mount --bind /proc rootfs/proc # mount --bind /sys rootfs/sys # mount --bind /dev rootfs/dev # cp /etc/resolv.conf rootfs/etc/ # cp /usr/bin/qemu-arm* rootfs/usr/bin # chroot rootfs
If you use this for an aarch64 system, copy /usr/bin/qemu-aarch64* instead. You can now run commands like you would on an ARM board, for example:
# zypper ref # zypper up # zypper in gcc make SDL-devel
Either obtain kernel sources using wget, git, etc. or copy into the rootfs from the host. Then compile like you would natively. Once you're done, type
and you're back in your previous filesystem.
And do not forget to umount proc, sys and dev:
# umount rootfs/proc # umount rootfs/sys # umount rootfs/dev