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All the ISOs for Ubuntu 16.04 can be found at http://releases.ubuntu.com/xenial/. If you want a 32-bit (also called i386) version, the download link is http://releases.ubuntu.com/xenial/ubuntu-16.04-desktop-i386.iso.


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Use the Alternative Downloads Scroll to Bottom, select Other Images, and your appropriate conutry. Click a Version Number Choose an image ending in -i386.iso I recommend against using the most current version, but I strongly encourage choosing an LTS release.


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This worked for me on ubuntu 16.04 LTS 32bit You can use Ubuntu Make to download and install Visual Studio Code: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-make sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install ubuntu-make Then install Visual Studio Code: umake ide visual-studio-code


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You can try installing openjdk-6 version from software center or directly via terminal like this sudo apt-get install openjdk-6-jre Hope that helps. Regards Douglas


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You can use default-jre which is a simple package basically equivalent to openjdk-jre: Verify if Java is already Installed As you tried many things before you'll want to check if Java is not already installed java -version If it returns The program java can be found in the following packages you can move forward to the next steps. Installing default ...


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WebUpd8 Webupd8 offers a ppa on Launchpad which offers Java installers for all current Ubuntu releases. PPA description: Oracle Java (JDK) Installer (automatically downloads and installs Oracle JDK7 / JDK8 / JDK9). There are no actual Java files in this PPA. More info (and Ubuntu installation instructions): - for Oracle Java 7: http://www.webupd8.org/...


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Have you already tried to install openjdk-7-jre? sudo apt-get install openjdk-7-jre


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What your CPU supports Your CPU is 64-bit, as are virtually all desktop CPUs made in the last 11 years. The first AMD CPUs to support 64-bit were the Opteron and the Athlon 64 in 2003. The first Intel CPUs to support the current 64-bit instructions were the Pentium 4F and the Pentium D in 2005, and the first Intel Core CPU to support it was the Core 2 ...


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Here's some information about arhitectures that you might find useful. There's a link provided at the bottom that leads to a full article. Which is Better - 32 or 64 Bits? If you are doing heavy work where you have started to hit the 4GB memory barrier, then 64-bit is for you. Certain intensive tasks such as encoding video or audio also run significantly ...


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The Decision It depends on you and the central processing unit. How do you know if you have a 64 bit architecture? Search online for the make / model / brand of your PC and find the processor specs. If nothing is telling you "64-bit" do an online search for the processor name. If you have a 64 bit processor, get the 64-bit version Here is why: ...


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A quick search online would've showed you that it's a 64 system.


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You can install a flash player for most browsers with sudo apt-get install flashplugin-installer It is not the latest version like on Windows but it works and it does still receive security updates, it works for both X86 and X64 architectures. Chrome has no 32bit Linux version anymore, you could use chromium, it is what chrome is based on, and is very ...


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I ended up starting over with a fresh CentOS i386 vm, and in the process of getting this running there found that the binary needs libstdc++5. Back on Ubuntu, installing that via sudo apt-get install libstdc++5:i386 seems to have done the trick.



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