Updating ubuntu 11 04 to 11 10

Ubuntu 11.04 is apparently not "supported" anymore...it was not a LTS (Long Term Support) release ( There seems to be an option of "updating" things on "old-releases" (but they are not actively maintained/updated anymore), by editing your source repositories location: https://askubuntu.com/questions/101479/are-existing-updates-available-after-end-of-support.Also of note is that the "Stable" PPA actually includes releases that are in advanced beta, and aren't considered suitable for production setting.Consider following only production-ready major releases, by changing your sources list.Experience over the last versions has shown, that you should wait for the first updates of major versions on productive systems.Some of the previous upgrades were quite messy and there has been some improvement.This was actually causing updates to fail on several production systems that I maintain, but using the option allowed me to finish running other updates.

Midnight Commander is a very popular file manager for Linux operating systems.

Also make sure that you're not upgrading a productive environment to 10.0.0 and wait for 10.0.1 or 10.0.2 as also pointed out above.

It wasn't clear to me that that's what you were saying, that there's a bug in the repository.

apt is showing an update for owncloud server (community version) (Ubuntu Server 16.04) is available however when I run the update it cannot find file locations. I've checked the owncloud site and it's still pointing to download.however when I browser threre I get a redirect to main site.

Error messages is this: Err:1 owncloud 10.0.0-1.1 404 Not Found [IP: 213.239.207.26 80] Err:2 owncloud-files 10.0.0-1.1 404 Not Found [IP: 213.239.207.26 80] Err:3 owncloud-deps-php7.0 10.0.0-1.1 404 Not Found [IP: 213.239.207.26 80] E: Failed to fetch Not Found [IP: 213.239.207.26 80] E: Failed to fetch Not Found [IP: 213.239.207.26 80] E: Failed to fetch Not Found [IP: 213.239.207.26 80] Personal use is also productive use / environment Its just a term to differ between: "productive" where you can't loose any data or don't want to risk that the installation doesn't work anymore "testing" where you don't care if something is breaking to mean that it has been configured to offer that update, as part of the stable release. If I understand correctly, the recommended update method on Ubuntu is to use Just wait until they have fixed the repositories as already pointed out above.