Raks is the name of a program that you can install to your hard disk, on a drive or USB. It is used by the kernel to cache data during startup. When it is not being used, it is deleted. For a short description of Raks go here.
Raks is not part of the kernel. As it is not part of the kernel, the kernel is free to choose how it decides what is being cached and how it is used.
Note that when a user writes a file or a kernel module, the kernel uses Raks to write it to RAM. There is nothing else that needs to be written.
For instructions how to use Raks see the rakman page.
To install Raks, run rak install rakman . The install should complete, with a result of “Rakman installed…”.
Note that on the x86 you can run rak install /mnt/x86_64/Rakman -i rakman or rak install /mnt/x86_64/Rakman /usr/lib/x86_64-linux-gnu/x86_64-linux-gnu-rakman .
Note that when a RAK file is in use, the file won’t be saved to RKVM /etc/rkvm/rkms, but if that happens to happen, the RAK file will become available. Please note that when loading new files, Raks will try to unlink the old file first and then the new one. In such case RAK might be used as a swap file (because the rkmsg file will contain only one line). There is no guarantee that old /etc/rkvm/rkms file will be unlinked first. In this case RAK should be unlinked before loading new file, but if the file already exists (for example with /etc/rkvm/rkbs) then the old file shouldn’t be unlinked before loading of the new file.
For the same reason RAK files aren’t stored on filesystems, and they’re not visible to the operating system, they’re not visible on mountpoint configuration files. See mountpoint(5).
Raks files aren’t accessible to other programs. Therefore you can copy a file from Raks using cp or symlink.
For more information please refer to the manual pages.
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