Hot answers tagged cd
There's no difference. The CD is just an annual thing they do for people with slow connections and to raise funds for Ubuntu.
Ubuntu Default CD Ripping Software : To rip a CD, you will require a suitable CD-ripping application. One is installed by default on Ubuntu, and there are others available through Ubuntu's software channels, as reported in the Ubuntu Documentation. Sound Juicer Sound Juicer is Ubuntu's default CD-ripping application, and also has the ability to play your ...
They charge the cost for the CD/DVD, maybe shipping & handling and the seconds it takes to burn it. This helps in several key points: Helps users with very slow connection, limited bandwidth or no connection at all get the CD/DVD. This are the 3 types of users that actually benefit more from this. Helps raise funds for multiple causes The buyer gets a ...
If you prefer to keep it old school, in a terminal: sudo mount /path/to/iso /path/to/mountpoint -o loop This, of course, will not allow you to edit the ISO as the other mentioned tools will, but if you just need to quickly get into one and pull a few files from it, works like a charm :-)
Brasero which comes with Ubuntu is able to create and open (to manipulate) ISOs. If you're looking for a way to mount an ISO so it's contents are available like a "drive" you may want to use simply Right Click the ISO and choose "Open With Archive Mounter" which will mount the ISO as a drive and you should see it listed under the Places menu. This all ...
There is no difference. Both are the same. But if you like to have the official CD, for keepsake, you can do so. Plus if you have a slow connection, or planning bulk deployment, getting the CD would be an idea. The price is $5 for a pack of 5, so you can pass it on. Or you can download it, and make your own CD, and pass it on.1 1Source:Ubuntu To ...
Brasero Disc Burner Comes as a default application in Ubuntu. Supports features like on-the-fly burning, multi-session, on-the-fly conversion of music playlists in all formats supported by GStreamer and so on. Click on your Dash and type Brasero to access it and give it a try OR If its not installed (for whatever reason) you can install it from the ...
This question has already been answered as part of an answer to a different question: http://ubuntu.stackexchange.com/questions/3576/how-to-make-usb-drive-as-local-repository The easiest way to add the image as a software source is to burn it to a CD/DVD. You then need to go to System -> Administration -> Software Sources, click 'Other Software' and ...
In Banshee's Edit->Preferences select the "Source Specific" tab, and then select "Audio CDs" under "Source". Under "Input Format" you should be able to select "Free Lossless Audio Codec (FLAC)". Note: you will need the libflac8 package installed, but this should be installed by default on Ubuntu as part of the GStreamer "good" plugins ...
You should install Ubuntu Minimal from the iso, you can download it here: https://help.ubuntu.com/community/Installation/MinimalCD Then, once logged on the console, set the network, and install the desktop you need: for Ubuntu, sudo apt-get install ubuntu-desktop on an old laptop, try Xubuntu, sudo apt-get install xubuntu-desktop
You probably won't find a CD that will (naturally) support that size file, and overburning isn't recommended due to issues. I'd recommend using a DVD instead, or if that's not an option, a USB drive. EDIT: I'd emphasize trying to get a DVD... I personally had many issues with using my 8 GB USB drive. The first time I attempted a DVD install was fully ...
The alternate CD is actually a mini-apt repository. You can download the point release alternate CD and then insert it into the machine while it is booted up, after burning it. Then go to Software Center-> Software Sources and use the Add Volume button to add the CD. Image credit Jorge Castro This will work, but the CD does not contain every package ...
isoinfo can probably tell you if it has the right files to boot if you want quick and dirty. isoinfo -l -i is_it_bootable.iso will list the directory structure so you can check for files a live cd / bootable cd should have. isoinfo -d -i is_it_bootable.iso will tell you if the CD has an El Torito section. Ubuntu's live CD iso reports: Eltorito ...
DeVeDe This is quite a simple DVD authoring tool that claims to create simple DVDs that can be played on a home DVD player.
Why don't you try and get in contact with the South Africa LoCo team http://ubuntu-za.org/ or subscribe to their mailing list https://lists.ubuntu.com/mailman/listinfo/ubuntu-za They have a couple of release parties set up, I'd expect you could get a CD there http://ubuntu-za.org/news/2012/04/19/precise-pangolin-release-parties You can look up ...
I just made one for myself a few hours ago! I used RemasterSys. The steps to install are given on the page. After installing it, you can type the following commands on a terminal: sudo remastersys dist my-hd.iso to create a distributable image named my-hd.iso. You can burn this on a DVD and share it around. Just make sure you have removed crud like cached ...
You check the MD5SUM. See https://help.ubuntu.com/community/HowToMD5SUM. The iso at http://www.ubuntu.com/desktop/get-ubuntu/download is guaranteed by ubuntu to be bootable, a valid MD5SUM therefore asserts that the iso is bootable.
For Ubuntu, try dvdisaster for data cd's and dvd's. Really good if you like graphical tools. It's tricky to use with commercial movie dvd's, though. You'll have to open the dvd in Totem once first to "authenticate" the drive. After that, it works well. You also have ddrescue for the terminal. I have used both, and they are good. Once you have the file on ...
K3b is a CD and DVD writing ('burning') application and is available from the Ubuntu Software Centre. Key Features include Write data disks Write audio disks Write 'images' to disk (e.g. Linux distributions) Copy disks Rip and encode audio CDs Source
Your prompt says: Peter@ubuntu:~$ The part between : and $ is: ~ That represents the folder you're currently in. ~ is shorthand for your home folder (/home/Peter). See this section of the Ubuntu community documentation for more information about abbreviations in directory names, and related concepts. You ran the command cd Rubyscript. The folder name ...
Besides a DVD, you have several other options. Super Grub2 disk. Burn the beta5 (or probably any later version) to a CD, and then put the ISO on a flash drive or something in a directory called /boot-isos/. Boot SG2D and select detect loop bootable isos. (Note that SG2D only searches drives for loop bootable ISOs that were detected when SG2D was booted, ...
A / at the end of the name of a directory/folder is optional. Most of the time, including or omitting the final slash in a directory name does not change the effect of a command. So cd ../ is equivalent to cd ... Paths that don't start with a / are relative paths; they are resolved relative to the current directory. Every directory has to special entries: ...
I stopped burning a CD (or DVD) for ISO files about 2 years ago. A cheap 2GB Flash USB drive is 3-4 times faster for installs, and can be repeatedly reused (for later releases).
To mount an iso without administrator privileges you can use fuseiso: $ fuseiso image.iso ~/mountdir Unmount the image using fusermount: $ fusermount -u ~/mountdir If you don't have fuseiso you will have to install it from the repositories: $ sudo apt-get install fuseiso You will need administrator privileges to install.
In Nautilus under Edit > Preferences > Media:
I always used Gmount-iso to mount ISO files. apt-get install -y gmountiso
https://help.ubuntu.com/community/Installation/FromUSBStick should have what you need to install ubuntu. Your EEE should have a recovery partition, so if you want to keep that option you should take care when installing ubuntu not to overwrite it. If you do overwrite it, there are similar ways to create bootable usb-drives for windows, in case you need to ...
Indeed, CDs already do not contain language packs other than English. The language choices you see on CD is just for the translations of the installation process' strings. For the actual language packs of an Ubuntu system other than English to be installed, you should either have a working internet connection during the installation or you should install ...
First Unmount it: sudo umount /media/(diskname) Then mount it where you want: mount -t auto /dev/cdrom /media/cdrom0 I think there is another (easier) solution to your problem: just make a symbolic link: sudo mkdir /media/cdrom0 sudo ln -s /media/(diskname) /media/cdrom0
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