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This is an example to download a deb file. This can be done. But it need not be, if you add a PPA to the system. e.g.: sudo apt-add-repository ppa:inkscape.dev/stable But let's go on with the example of downloading. Go to the PPA page, e.g. “Inkscape Developers” team Use the link eg. Inkscape Stable Use the link View package details Use the link ...


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I had the same issue with few applications, with skype being one of them, these depend on external packages or library files that need to be installed manually. To fix the issue i used : sudo dpkg -i skype.deb And then after being prompted for the external libraries like you have in your output, i typed in: sudo apt-get install -f This downloaded the ...


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Use this command instead of dpkg-buildpackage -us -uc and all is fine: DEB_BUILD_OPTIONS=nocheck dpkg-buildpackage -rfakeroot -us -uc -b Tests are disabled and there are only built binary packages.


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python3:any (>= 3.3.2-2~) is not a virtual package, it's a substitution string created by the ${python3:Depends} pattern and filled by dh_python3 when called from dh_gencontrol when the package was built. Take a look at the debian/control file of the apturl source package: Package: apturl-common Architecture: any Depends: ${python3:Depends}, ...


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It may not be possible in a fully general sense, but if your deb came from Debian or Ubuntu directly (i.e., not a third-party deb), then it is required to be reproducible by autobuilders which do something like the following: Start with a bare system- all Essential: yes or Priority: Required packages, plus build-essential, and any extra dependencies of ...


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The .save file was created by APT from the original .list file that Chrome added. It's intended as a backup and doesn't actually affect anything. The .distUpgrade file was probably created by APT when you when you did a release upgrade (I'm assuming you did). The Chrome package is unaware of them (Chrome didn't have anything to do with their creation), so ...


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There is no matter you can delete .deb when you finish using it whatever the method of installation. I'm giving you here an example how Ubuntu system really deal with .deb so it's just to know that it's not dangerous to delete them since Ubuntu itself gives you the way to do. For example, the installation method of Ubuntu when you use software center or ...


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As mentioned in the comments to your question, a deb is just a way that Debian-based distros use to archive and distribute packages (think .msi in Windows). The applications that you mentioned were downloaded as deb files, extracted and installed. They don't need the deb files to work though, just like you don't need the setup files once you installed an ...


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I had the same issue. My pad would work with other games but not with Binding of Isaac. I finally chose to install AntiMicro to remap my pad so one stick matches asdw and the other the arrow keys. This is not the best solution in my opinion but at least it works. Here are the downloads of AntiMicro https://github.com/Ryochan7/antimicro/releases Be careful, ...



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