I’m not sure if it’s the reason in your exact case.And the reason you can’t report it is such additions quite hard to diagnose / fix – that’s as far as I understand it.• Drivers for the hardware you do have are updated and you need to use them.
With newer versions of drivers (kernel modules) as well. something that worked ok on previous kernels doesn’t work on a newer version.
That’s exactly why (or is one of the reasons) Fedora keeps three kernels by default, so that you could boot to older working one when you have a problem with a newer one.
Many people think about updating kernel for the vulnerabilities that may not get fixed by updating the kernel.
Kernel update is required only if, • You have installed newer hardware that wasn't previously supported.
Have to say, I haven’t verified it myself, but it looks workable/usable.
A frequently asked question on the Linux Kernel Mailing List is how to apply a patch to the kernel or, more specifically, what base kernel a patch for one of the many trees/branches should be applied to. In addition to explaining how to apply and revert patches, a brief description of the different kernel trees (and examples of how to apply their specific patches) is also provided. To correctly apply a patch you need to know what base it was generated from and what new version the patch will change the source tree into.How is it possible older kernel versions don’t have this issue?It seems to be a common problem with the kernel version 5.2 on amd ryzen: https://forums.fedoraforum.org/showthread.php?Kernel is the central component of an Operating System which is responsible for memory, process, and task and disk management.The first thing you need to think about updating a kernel is that “why do you need a kernel update”.Now, you need to download the latest kernel RPMs from ftp://updates.or from any mirror sites. Before proceeding with the RPM installation/update, you need to verify that the RPMs were downloaded properly.