It's difficult to debug the code because we don't know what data type .ndo_select_queue or rtw_select_queue are. One thing you could do is grep the project for -Werror and remove them. At least warnings wont be treated as errors. Anyther thing you can do is use ctags to look for the two symbols in question, and change .ndo_select_queue to the correct data type.
Also can you post the complete error message? Or attack a log? That might give a little more information.
unfortunately I have encourented a problem "compile make driver error 2 please check error message" I think it was this, but I cant recall. This is something others in the comments section have mentioned. I will try again shortly though.
Any ideas on what the problems with installing it could be?
I recently installed ubuntu 13.10 onto a desktop computer - dual boot with windows 7 - , however the system would always fail to connect to my wifi network. I decided it would be better to upgrade to 14.04 before trying to fix any problems, and at first 14.04 appeared to have the same problem. It did, however, connect on second try! But I have since only been able to connect perhaps 50-60% of the time, and often it will disconnect after some time. This is extremely frustrating, and over the last couple of days I have been wanting to ssh to the system to play with the nix terminal and become aquainted with git + bitbucket and/or github. My network never fails to be found, it just often fails to connect! The system uses the following wifi reciever - Edimax EW-7811UN 150Mbps Wireless Nano USB Adapter - and it works fine on windows 7! I am guessing it is either a driver problem or an ubuntu bug?! I have tried to go to additional drivers and change to the broadcom listing , but that always fails to change.. what would you advise? has anyone experienced this problem?
Just to mention for future usage, you have to fix gksu-properties within the current user you want to have the permissions not from the root account (I did from root, didn't work so tried from not root account the permission wasn't changed so just changed it on it and works like a charm!)
Hey Mike, thanks for your response. My new user is a sudoer. I have installed a lot of software and changing desktop environment etc, setting date/time and everything required it to be a sudoer. If I run things from the terminal with sudo it asks for the user PW and then everything is fine. The updates are a graphical tool saying for example 60 updates are available
The problem is that your new user is not a "sudoer", which means a user that can run commands as super-user. To grant that user the right to run such commands, you have to add it to the "sudo" group. To do this, you must login as a sudoer account (e.g., as root, or as the original user account from which you could install updates and such). Go to a terminal, and write this command:
$ sudo adduser <username> sudo
where <username> is replaced by the name of the new user (note, you will have to enter your original user password). At that point, you should be able to run sudo with the new user, you can test that out by just logging in with that account and try as command like $ sudo echo "hello" and see if it succeeds.
There are also a few other ways to add a user to the list of sudoers, you can google for them if the above does not work.
I have Kali Linux and a week or 2 ago I made a new user which was a copy of root. Now I am getting message that new updates are available and when I click install it asks me for administrative password. When I enter the user's password I get error password is wrong, if i enter Root's password it says user is not root to update the programs. How can I give permission to the user to be able to modify those files/install updates?