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First you have to remove chrome 32-bit already installed, for that go to Ubuntu Software Center and search for chrome. When you find it select it, and you can see Remove option. By clicking remove you can remove the unwanted version, now you can install needed 64-bit version. Easy way to install Chrome 64-bit version .deb, open with Ubuntu Software Center ...


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In the debian/install file, add this line (or only use this line, if there aren't any others in there): moduleFileName /usr/local/lib/python2.7/site-packages/ You basically use the same line format for each file (or directory): filename /path/to/destination/


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Is there any way to convert already installed applications into .deb files? Why so difficult? Your system has all the .DEB files still saved if you did not clear your cached copies. You can find them in /var/cache/apt/archives/ and can copy/paste those to another system and use Ubuntu Software Center to install them. Besides that your best method would ...


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Some distros such as Mint have a page for distro-specific packages. It can take some looking to find them but it is possible. For instance, Mint .deb packages: http://www.packages.linuxmint.com/ In your case, Mint 13 packages should work without a hitch.


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RPM: You can find almost all the rpm files here. DEB: Debian You can find an exhaustive list of Debian specific deb files here. Ubuntu You can find an exhaustive list of Ubuntu specific deb files here.


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There is a lot to say about (creating) Debian packages, and information can be overwhelming. The example below is to make the (very) first start, and create a Debian installer, as basic as it possibly gets, suited for "home" purposes. Debian packages A Debian package is in principle a scaled version of your system, seen from the perspective of the root ...


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You typed it incorrectly, open the terminal and type this command instead: sudo apt-get purge yumi Enter your password (as you have to do so each and every time you use sudo) and follow the prompts. This will completely remove and uninstall the application and all of the files associated with it as well (purge). Done.


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Did you install the yumi .deb file from the webpage? It should show up in synaptic (or even apt), search for it and remove it. I'm not exactly sure what name it will be under, I think it'd be just "yumi". If not in Synaptic try apt-cache search yumi? Purge is not an option of apt-get, just using remove or purge alone should work... but probably not with ...



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