Hi @amitgold! Welcome to the community. Please take a minute to go through the posts in #start-here here if you haven’t had a chance yet.
By default, Fedora keeps the last 3 kernels to be on the safe side. So in case the newest kernel doesn’t work as well as it should with your hardware, you can reboot into an older one. These are what you see in your grub boot menu. You can see what these are using
$ rpm -qa \*kernel-core\*
If you are not low on disk space, I would strongly recommend leaving these installed. However, if you must remove a kernel, simply use
dnf remove ... but please do be careful
The default number of kernels that are kept around are configured in the dnf configuration file:
/etc/dnf/dnf.conf. You can read more about this file using its man page:
man dnf.conf. Here are the relevant bits for your convenience:
List of provide names of packages that should only ever be installed, never upgraded. Kernels in particular fall into this category. These packages are never removed by
dnf autoremove even if they were installed as dependencies (see clean_requirements_on_remove for auto removal details). This option append the list values to the default
installonlypkgs list used by DNF. The number of kept package versions is regulated by installonly_limit.
Number of installonly packages allowed to be installed concurrently. Defaults to 3. The minimal number of installonly packages is 2. Value 0 or 1 means unlimited number of