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Firstly, you mention this is not the case in Windows. You're actually wrong - in Windows the dependencies for software need to be downloaded too. Now to your issue. The problem with trying to install all the packages you need from an offline state is that you have no way to fix dependency problems. What apt and such do is they pull a list of all the ...


I found solution by installing Android Studio from here


In the case libtool/libtool-bin, I think an OR relation might work: Build-Depends: libtool-bin (>= 2.4.2-1.10) | libtool (<< 2.4.2-1.10) The version numbers are that of utopic, when the split was imported from Debian. Note that in 2.4.2-1.10, libtool still depends on libtool-bin. The dependency was reversed in 2.4.2-1.11, which is why this change ...


have you tried: sudo apt-get install -f sudo apt-get update if it doesn't work try: sudo apt-get install ppa-purge sudo ppa-purge ppa:ubuntu-toolchain-r/test Go into software sources and make sure you have the universe and multiverse repositories enabled, then sudo apt-get update Then try installing again sudo apt-get install gcc-4.8 g++-4.8 and ...


You didn't say how you install the packages you downloaded. If you simply get the .deb files from the other system, then I bet you're using dpkg --install to install the .deb directly. As you have found out by now, dpkg can't resolve and handle dependency issues like apt can. One way to "roll back" the changes is to use apt-get to remove the packages you ...


First, you should enter as root: sudo -i and then run your command pip install ipython

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