How To Install run-on-bat on Fedora 34

In this tutorial, we will discuss How To Install run-on-bat on Fedora 34 using dnf and yum package managers. Also, we will demonstrate how to uninstall and update run-on-bat as well.

One-liner Install Command

If you are only interested in the installation command, here is a quick answer for you:

sudo yum makecache && sudo yum -y install tlp
or if you use dnf:
sudo dnf makecache && sudo dnf -y install tlp

But if you are interested in the details with step-by-step instructions, the following information will be helpful.

What is run-on-bat and How to Install It?

First things first, you will need access to a server or computer running Fedora 34. This guide was written specifically with a server running Fedora 34 in mind, although it should also work on older, supported versions of the operating system.

Also, make sure you are running a regular, non-root user with sudo privileges configured on your server. When you have an account available, log in as your non-root user to begin.

There are several ways to install run-on-bat on Fedora 34. You can use (links are clickable):

In the following sections, we will describe each method in detail. You can choose one of them or refer to the recommended one.

Install run-on-bat on Fedora 34 using dnf

First, update dnf packages database with dnf by running the next command:

sudo dnf makecache --refresh

After updating database, You can install run-on-bat using dnf by running the following command:

sudo dnf -y install tlp

Install run-on-bat on Fedora 34 using yum

Because run-on-bat is available in Fedora 34’s default repositories, it is possible to install it from these repositories using the yum packaging system.

To begin, update local packages database with yum using the following command.

sudo yum makecache --refresh

Now can install run-on-bat package on your server/computer by running the following command:

sudo yum -y install tlp

How to upgrade (update) a single package run-on-bat using yum?

To update all the packages available on the system:

yum update

If you want to update a specific package like run-on-bat in this example you should use the following command:

yum update tlp

To downgrade a package to an earlier version:

yum downgrade tlp

How to Upgrade run-on-bat on Fedora 34 with dnf?

When you run the dnf update, all system packages with available updates are updated. However, if you want to upgrade a single package, then you would have to pass the package name as the argument to the dnf update command.

dnf update tlp

How To remove run-on-bat from Fedora 34

To uninstall only the run-on-bat package you can execute the following command:

sudo dnf remove tlp

Extra info and code examples

TLP is an advanced power management tool for Linux. It comes with a default configuration already optimized for battery life. At the same time it is highly customizable to fulfil specific user requirements. TLP supplies separate settings profiles for AC and battery power and can enable or disable bluetooth, WiFi and WWAN radio devices upon system startup. For ThinkPads it provides a unified way to configure charging thresholds and recalibrate the battery for all models which support it (via tp-smapi or acpi-call). TLP is a pure command line tool with automated background tasks, it does not contain a GUI.

Conclusion

You now have a full guide on how to install run-on-bat using dnf and yum package managers. Also, we showed how to update manually as a single package and different ways to uninstall the run-on-bat from Fedora 34.

See also:

How To Install run-on-bat on CentOS 8

How To Install run-on-bat on Kali Linux

How To Install run-on-bat on Debian 11

How To Install run-on-bat on Fedora 34

How To Install run-on-bat on Ubuntu 22.04

How To Install run-on-bat on Ubuntu 21.04

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