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  1. Nah, that can't be. You are always fine without a seperate /usr. I have MBR and disk has doslabel, no GPT. Ideally no programs in /usr should be necessary to boot the system. My best guess now is that the problem is /usr/lib. It may be that / can be mounted and that than the booting process at that point becomes more complicated and that /usr/lib is needed. That would explain it, but as I said,at the moment it is just a guess. If it were up to me essential system libs would be in lib instead of /usr/lib but possibly udev needs libs in /usr/lib/ Or udev (and maybe eudev). Udev originally ha
  2. Thank you Tassie-tux. That was about as far as I got, and I know systemd wants some programs from /usr very early and udev pulls in som systemd stuff (which is ridiculous). As far as I know eudev doesn't, and I don't think I need anything from /usr to properly mount my partitions. I guess I will first first follow the book and if that works I will try what happens if I put usr on a seperate partition. I am quite sure that a seperate /usr/portage is safe, portage can't be neccesary before everything is up and running (as long as portage is not maintained by systemd-devellopers). But first
  3. Hi everybody, I am installing funtoo on my external usb harddrive, and if all looks well there I will switch to funtoo on my internal harddisk. I read that an initram is necessary when /usr is on a seperate partition, so for now I will just put /usr/portage on a seperate partition instead of /usr. And /home is a seprate partition. Nevertheless, I don't understand why I would need an initram. I use EXT2 for boot and EXT4 for everything else, and have support for EXT in the kernel (not module). And happily funtoo uses eudev and no systemd. Hooray for that. So it is not really a problem
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