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I set it there just for completeness, that is all. :)
Plus, I guess I didn't want to depend on a 3rd-party script to do it for me.
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I switched over to my Debian sid setup, and I found the answer to why cpufreq-related modules were not loading in Ubuntu.
:: Code ::### BEGIN INIT INFO
# Provides: loadcpufreq
# Required-Start: $remote_fs $syslog
# Default-Start: 2 3 4 5
# Short-Description: Load kernel modules needed to enable cpufreq scaling
# Description: Make it possible to save power by reducing
# the CPU speed when there is little to do.
### END INIT INFO
# License: GNU General Public License.
# Based on scripts found in the powernowd package version
# 0.97-1ubuntu6 on Ubuntu.
# This script is an interim solution until the default Debian packages
# will load the proper kernel modules at boot time. Track #396117,
# #342014 and #367307 to see status on this.
# claim the later kernels support autoloading of these modules, so I
# guess In the future this script can be dropped. [pere 2007-05-12]
Now that recent Liquorix kernel releases statically link cpufreq-related modules for various procies, it makes the above script redundant and even perhaps useless in Debian.
Given that there is a design difference between how Ubuntu handles cpufreq support, and Debian's implementation, and taking into consideration that the target audience of Liquorix kernels are Debian-based distros (even though Ubuntu historically is Debian-based, it has since taken its own path and rendered its repos incompatible with other Debian-based distros), would Liquorix continue to favor and abide by Debian's implementation, or be made compatible with Ubuntu-based distros?
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