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Best practice is currently using dnf from command line and not touch Gnome Software. There is a feature mussing that links the transaction database of the two package managers, which can results in a state where one doesn't know what packages are installed (by the other one), and vice versa.

So, if you get a chance, take a look at a few commands of dnf, such as dnf search apache, dnf info nfs-utils, dnf upgrade, anddnf --refresh upgrade,dnf remove ....`

As for your cache of PackageKit (that's what Gnome Software uses), to refresh it: pkcon refresh force -c -1

Best practice is currently using dnf from command line and not touch Gnome Software. There is a feature mussing that links the transaction database of the two package managers, which can results in a state where one doesn't know what packages are installed (by the other one), and vice versa.

So, if you get a chance, take a look at a few commands of dnf, such as dnf search apache, dnf info nfs-utils, dnf upgrade, and , anddnf --refresh upgrade, ,dnf remove ....`whatever

As for your cache of PackageKit (that's what Gnome Software uses), to refresh clean it: pkcon refresh force -c -1