I’m a bit confused.
This suggests that you installed the Python version of the webui on your system…a system which presumably should already have had MineOS installed.
git clone git://github.com/hexparrot/mineos minecraft
Also, I see you clone the repo repeatedly, but without any indication of why. You don’t delete the files, you just continue to clone it, as in lines #7, #13, #34…
Then, at lines #188, you’re attempting the reset process for the NodeJS version of the webui, then in #193, you’re deleting non-existent NodeJS modules, then in #195 you’re chmodding Python files. Then in #197 you’re running more NodeJS commands then you’re deleting NodeJS in #199 and then installing Python at #201…, then cloning the Python version in #205.
And this goes on and on and on and on.
Since the MineOS webui is already installed by default on a fresh install, there is no need for you to have gone through–multiple times–the installation process. The installation process and the updating-the-webui process are very different. I’m pretty confused by your history here.
While your system, I’m certain, is absolutely salvageable, because MineOS (whether python or node) is easily removable and easily install-able)…I’m inclined to recommend you just…start over.
Back in October, the NodeJS version was already the main MineOS version, and had been for many months prior. That said, you should eliminate all knowledge that the Python version ever existed and make sure to ignore all Python-version related wiki instructions, because what ended up here is kinda…a trainwreck.
- copy your existing servers off your Linux host, like to your desktop computer.
- count all the servers you have on your MineOS box and verify that many servers exist on your desktop
- make sure every server you’ve made on your MineOS box exists somewhere else
You can copy all the files using SFTP, using a client like Filezilla.
- Verify all your servers exist on your desktop machine.
- Verify all your servers exist on your desktop again
- Re-install MineOS from the ISO.
Yes, there is absolutely a way to install this without a fresh install. Typically, that involves like a few delete commands and then going through the very-well tested installation instructions. Again, I’m not really recommending this because your command history is a bit…discouraging that you’ll be able to pull it off. I understand not everybody has the time and experience with Linux that I do, but you should be a little more diligent to pay attention to errors when they pop up instead of just blindly continuing on with the instructions.