Op vr 19 aug. 2022 04:00 schreef admin--- via arch-general < firstname.lastname@example.org>:
Recently tried to install Spyder IDE but i got a ton of errors, so after trying different approaches I found that probably doing it through Anaconda would be better.
Ok, first question: how did you install these applications? Was it an Arch package or from source? Or even another packager like PIP?
And try first with AUR, but never could, so I
download Anacondas installer and after a huge amount of time it got installed. So there it was Anaconda + Spyder etc.... however I started to get a ton of Python related warnings and error every time I updated (pacman -Syu), so i ended up removing Anconda and everything else. But now i still getting errors like...
advertencia: no se pudo obtener información del archivo usr/lib/python3.10/site-packages/btrfsutil.cpython-310-x86_64-linux-gnu.so advertencia: no se pudo obtener información del archivo
usr/lib/python3.10/site-packages/_distutils_hack/__pycache__/override.cpython-310.pyc advertencia: no se pudo obtener información del archivo usr/lib/python3.10/site-packages/jaraco.text-3.8.1.dist-info/
Hint: use LANG=C pacman -Syu If you seek help on an international mailing list. Messages in English are a lot easier to work with. :)
So, does anybody has seen or been in something like this? any hints how can I "purge" "remove" or deinstall properly the buggy libraries and reinstall everything properly?
Hope someone have a good pointer. Thanks in advance.
Well, it looks like your python installation is messed up. Hence my question about installing from source.
Could you try to use these (broken) applications as another user? With a bit of luck, it's only the personal environment that got broken. If it doesn't work with another user, then you might have corrupted the files. Perhaps that can be fixed by reinstalling the packages (from a known good source), otherwise it's probably time to reinstall Arch completely and restore the user data from backup.
Of course, this being Linux, you could also opt to check each file under /usr with pacman. (Can this be done the other way around? By letting pacman test the integrity of each installed pkg?).
There's nothing wrong with a little manual work, I'm just guessing that starting from scratch might be faster, depending on the damage.
Mvg, Guus Snijders