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There really is no need to wipe the hard drive. Either keep running the installed OS or simply install another, choosing to wipe the drive during installation. That said, as someone who has tried about a dozen distros, Ubuntu will be a lot easier to set up and use for a beginner.


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If you're just looking to wipe the entire hard drive, you can just run: sudo dd if=/dev/zero of=/dev/sda bs=4M Assuming that sda is is the hard drive you want to wipe. That being said, be careful! This will wipe THE ENTIRE HARD DRIVE, INCLUDING ANY OTHER OPERATING SYSTEMS YOU MAY HAVE INSTALLED. Since you overwrote your windows with debian anyway, you're ...


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squeeze is way too old for Ubuntu 14.04. If you must, use wheezy. I'd recommend against it altogether and ask the maintainer for a Ubuntu release.


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It can be in any number of places. If KOHA uses Apache, try this: grep DocumentRoot /etc/apache2/sites-enabled/ -R Replace apache2 with nginx if KOHA uses nginx.


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Every other forum says that this is almost always a hardware error, (i.e. I'm sorry man.) Though one thing I read said that occasionally it is because a machine runs too hot. I've had some trouble with that myself in the last few ubuntu releases, though I've never had my proc throw errors at me. if your machine has been running hot try, cd ...


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I've spoken with some maintainers at the Debian IRC channel irc://irc.debian.org#debian-mentors, asking for the exact same thing, and the general consensus was: Solution #1: Integrating dependencies in your package by copying their source files over as a single codebase is very frowned upon. It would defeat the purpose of a packaging system that handles ...


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After you installed 14.04, did you bring it fully up to date to 14.04.1? Ubuntu Trusty saw a stack of graphics related fixes. What is slow now could suddenly be faster after applying all outstanding updates and rebooting. Also if the graphics hardware is so substandard on that machine, consider using lightweight desktop environments such as XFCE ("sudo ...


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I think you just need to add the relevant command line code to the postinst script in the .deb package. Found in this answer, more details at the official debian guide.


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install sudo su - apt-get install build-essential add-apt-repository ppa:ubuntu-toolchain-r/test apt-get update apt-get install gcc-4.9 g++-4.9 cpp-4.9 after that if you check the version of gcc you will find the old version gcc --version so we can fix it with simple symbolic cd /usr/bin rm gcc g++ cpp ln -s gcc-4.9 gcc ln -s g++-4.9 gcc ln -s ...



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