$put_perv_real = "/home/www/dvakompa-ru/dopol/"; ?>
в статье описано, как можно уничтожить uefi просто удалив его. Это связано с тем, что можно с ОС в него писать.
In A UEFI World, "rm -rf /" Can Brick Your System
Running rm -rf / on any UEFI Linux distribution can potentially perma-brick your system.
As a public service announcement, recursively removing all of your files from / is no longer recommended. On UEFI distributions by default where EFI variables are accessible via /sys, this can now mean trashing your UEFI implementation.
There is this systemd bug report requesting that UEFI variables be mounted as read-only by default. Lennart Poettering had initially responded and simply said, "Well, there are tools that actually want to write it. We also expose /dev/sda accessible for root, even though it can be used to hose your system. The ability to hose a system is certainly reason enought to make sure it's well protected and only writable to root. But beyond that: root can do anything really." He then closed the ticket.
There were many community comments since then, but systemd developers have stood their ground and will not be mounting the EFI variables as read-only as they do write to the variables in some cases. Matthew Garrett who is also often involved in the UEFI Linux situation tweeted, "systemd is not responsible for allowing kernel code that I wrote to destroy your shitty firmware. I think you get to blame me instead." It's not a systemd-specific issue at all but any distribution (or operating system for that matter) mounting EFI variables not as read-only.
Should your system get bricked, you can always turn your computer into bottle openers... ;)
Matthew says with about 20 lines of code on Windows, you can cause the same havoc. He points out that mounting EFI variables as read-only could break some user-space applications and isn't the solution to the problem. He does have some ideas for addressing this issue, but didn't elaborate or issue any new patches yet. For now, be forewarned you probably don't want to rm -rf / your Linux system if using modern UEFI hardware.