Is kernel version linux 3.9.0 stable
This version is stable.
For most users, Linux version 3.9.0 is relatively stable and can be used in everyday development and production environments. However, if an application or hardware requires the use of the latest features and drivers, it may be necessary to use a newer version. In addition, there are issues and limitations with Linux version 3.9.0 that require testing and customization in specific usage scenarios or special hardware environments.
Since Linux version 3.9.0 has been released for many years, it works well with many software and hardware. For some applications and systems, stability and reliability are important factors. Using Linux version 3.9.0 provides a stable working environment.
How to see the kernel version in linux
I. Commands to see the Linux kernel version
Method 1: cat/proc/version
Method 2: uname-a
Two commands to view the version of a Linux system
Method 1: lsb_release-a
Note: Use this command to list all the version information. This command works for all Linux distributions, including RedHat, SUSE, Debian and other distributions. etc/issue
Note: This command is also available for all Linux distributions
This method is only available for Redhat-based Linux.
How to view linux kernel version
I. Viewing linux kernel version number
1: Log in to linux, and type cat/proc/version in the terminal
2: Log in to linux, and type uname-a in the terminal to list the kernel version number of linux.
3:Input unmae-a in Linux terminal to see the kernel version number of linux. The effect of the three methods is shown in the following figure:
2. Viewing linux version information
1: Log in to the linux server and execute the command lsb_release-a to view all the version information.
2: Log in to the linux execution cat/etc/issue (remember to cat after a blank space) can see the version information. The effect of the two methods is shown in the following figure:
How to view the kernel version of the linux system
1, before you need to introduce a directory: proc, memory mapping directory. This directory does not take up hard disk space, it saves a true picture of the memory, first view ls/proc information;
2, you can see that the version is what we need to query, and then in the cat/proc/version to see;
3, you can see that the kernel version here is 2.6.18, with Red Hat 4.1.2 system installation time is 2017, February 24, week 522:06:09;
4, the last fri refers to (Friday Friday), feb refers to (February February), the first red mark refers to the kernel version: linuxversion The first red flag refers to the kernel version: linuxversion, the second red flag refers to the distribution: redhat, and the third red flag refers to the installation time.