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Search results for Installing Songbird 0.3 Developer Pre-Release On Ubuntu 7.10 (Gutsy Gibbon)

Debian

Setting up a local web server in Debian Linux

Post date: January 21, 2006, 06:01 Category: Network Views: 2705 Comments
Tutorial quote: Any web developer, designer, or webmaster can benefit from having a local web server. Even if that developer has no interest in securing and maintaining the server his or her websites live on, a local server can act as a convenient mirror for testing updates, trying new designs, and other general sand-boxing activities.

Web developers whose hosts utilize the popular LAMP platform (Linux + Apache + MySQL + PHP) are frequently hit with a dilemma. Since understanding Linux is not a prerequisite for website administrators, many of them lack the knowledge necessary for setting up a LAMP server from scratch (or at least they may think so). But thanks to the improved package management on Linux distributions like Debian, installing a functional web server is not nearly the chore it was just a couple years ago.
Ubuntu

Upgrade Ubuntu 9.04 (Jaunty Jackalope) to Ubuntu 9.10 (Karmic Koala) Beta

Post date: October 12, 2009, 10:10 Category: System Views: 4678 Comments
Tutorial quote: The Ubuntu developers are moving quickly to bring you the latest and greatest software the Open Source Community has to offer. This is the Ubuntu 9.10 beta release, which brings a host of exciting new features.

Note: This is a beta release. Do not install it on production machines. The final stable version will be released on October 29th, 2009.
Ubuntu

Upgrading Ubuntu with do-release-upgrade

Post date: July 3, 2011, 01:07 Category: System Views: 3820 Comments
Tutorial quote: There comes a time (a couple of times a year, actually) when you may want to upgrade your Ubuntu distro.

Once that's done, you can use do-release-upgrade for a hassle free upgrade.
Ubuntu

Creating Snapshot-Backups with FlyBack On Ubuntu 7.10

Post date: February 3, 2008, 13:02 Category: Desktop Views: 3356 Comments
Tutorial quote: FlyBack is a tool similar to Apple's TimeMachine. It is intended to create snapshot-backups of selected directories or even your full hard drive. From the FlyBack project page: "FlyBack is a snapshot-based backup tool based on rsync. It creates successive backup directories mirroring the files you wish to backup, but hard-links unchanged files to the previous backup. This prevents wasting disk space while providing you with full access to all your files without any sort of recovery program. If your machine crashes, just move your external drive to your new machine and copy the latest backup using whatever file browser you normally use." This article shows how to install and use FlyBack on Ubuntu 7.10 (Gutsy Gibbon).
Ubuntu

Simple Guide How to Upgrade Ubuntu Hardy Heron to Ubuntu Intrepid Ibix

Post date: October 31, 2008, 07:10 Category: System Views: 3725 Comments
Tutorial quote: This tutorial will explain how to Upgrade Ubuntu 8.04 (Hardy Heron) to Ubuntu 8.10 (Intrepid Ibix) released on the 30th of October 2008.By default Ubuntu 8.04 LTS will not offer a upgrade to 8.10. This is because the 8.04 LTS version is a long term support release and 8.10 is a regular release. Upgrades from 8.04 LTS to 8.10 are fully supported, of course, and easy to enable.
Sugar

Installing "Sugar on a stick" (Strawberry Release) On A USB Stick

Post date: August 4, 2009, 10:08 Category: Desktop Views: 4527 Comments
Tutorial quote: Sugar is the desktop environment that is used for the "One Laptop per Child" (OLPC) netbooks. It can also be installed on normal computers and even run off of a USB stick (which should have at least 1GB of size). This guide shows how you can install Sugar (the Strawberry release which is based on Fedora 11) on a USB stick.
Ubuntu

How to Install C and C++ Compilers in Ubuntu and testing first C and C++ Program

Post date: May 4, 2008, 23:05 Category: Software Views: 11196 Comments
Tutorial quote: If you are a developer you need C and C++ Compiler for your development work on your ubuntu system this tutorial will explain howto install C and C++ Compilers in Ubuntu with program examples.In ubuntu you can install the build-essential for C and C++ compilers.

Ubuntu

How To Install VirtualBox on Ubuntu 9.10

Post date: January 15, 2010, 23:01 Category: Emulation Views: 4004 Comments
Tutorial quote: In this article I outline how to install the latest Virtualbox release from the upstream repository. This allows you to ensure you always have the latest stable release, and the best that Virtualbox has to offer.
Ubuntu

Installing Google Android SDK 1.0 On Ubuntu 8.04 Desktop

Post date: September 28, 2008, 10:09 Category: Desktop Views: 2981 Comments
Tutorial quote: This guide explains how you can install the Google Android SDK 1.0 on an Ubuntu 8.04 desktop. With this stable release of the Android SDK, you can now develop applications for Android smartphones (like T-Mobile's G1) and offer them on the Android Market.
Linux

Rip DVDs in Linux the (Semi-)Easy Way

Post date: December 8, 2007, 14:12 Category: Multimedia Views: 3428 Comments
Tutorial quote: With its hacker-friendly aesthetic and open source mentality, you'd think a Linux desktop would be the best place to assert your digital rights—you know, make backup copies of your DVDs, convert them for iPods, that kind of thing.

And you'd be half right. There are plenty of programs that let you take control of your video discs, but they're only useful if you can make it through a maze of configuration menus, command line options, choices about bit rates and codecs, and the occasional confusing message about a missing library.

I've tried out a good number of DVD ripping and conversion programs, and I've made peace with one method, and one program, that gets the job done more often than not. It's not exactly one-click, but once your system is set up, you can drop in DVDs and back them up or convert them with relative ease.

Note on system differences: I set up my ripping/burning system on a Lenovo Thinkpad T61 running a brand-new installation of Ubuntu 7.10 (Gutsy Gibbon). As with so many things Linux, packages and commands may vary based on your system. But for the most part, the tools I use in this walkthrough work across distributions and on both major desktop environments, GNOME and KDE.
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