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change download server as suggested above: Open your source.list using your favorite text editor, ie sudo nano /etc/apt/sources.list locate http://us.archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu and replace it with http://archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu


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Follow the steps below: http://www.sysads.co.uk/2014/05/install-peazip-5-3-1-ubuntu-14-04-64bit/ For me works perfectly in Ubuntu 14.04


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Make sure that you have all checked under Software & Updates --> Update tab, then do sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get upgrade An easier way to install, just press Ctrl+Alt+T on your keyboard to open Terminal. When it opens, run the command(s) below: wget -q -O - https://dl-ssl.google.com/linux/linux_signing_key.pub | sudo apt-key add - ...


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No, both libfltk1.1-dev and libfltk1.3-dev cannot be installed at the same time. This is because the headers (among other files) in both packages are installed at the same location and therefore would be conflicting. Edit: Since these are two different programs, the following steps can be followed: Install libfltk1.1-dev. Compile the program that needs ...


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Problem was that package playonlinux has dependencies those have its own dependencies. So add the not going to be installed packages to the main installation list. sudo apt-get install playonlinux python-wxgtk2.8 mesa-utils primus-libs


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This is common problem in 64 bits for installing ubuntu First a downgrade is required and done with the following: create the 'preferences' file: sudo vi /etc/apt/preferences and insert the following lines: Package: * Pin: release a=precise* Pin-Priority: 2012 Pin-Priority must be greater than 1000. Then you may downgrade the offending ...


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Run sudo dpkg --remove libdbus-1-3:i386. dpkg will likely complain about unmet dependencies. Then, run sudo apt-get install libdbus-1-3 libdbus-1-3:i386 to upgrade the amd64 package (if needed) and install the i386 package.


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Solved this with: sudo dpkg --purge --force-depends libimobiledevice4 Then I ran sudo apt-get install -f And libimobiledevice4 installed from the repos. All seems to be working now. Thanks to bapoumba: http://ubuntuforums.org/showthread.php?t=2234500


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I have faced a very similar issue. The way I solved it is to purge the MySQL packages in APT, then install anew. sudo apt-get purge mysql-server-5.5 mysql-common sudo apt-get install mysql-server Packages like mysql-common and mysql-client get installed as dependencies. The purge seems to work in my case, as I was testing several install configurations ...


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See if this helps: sudo apt-get purge vlc vlc-nox sudo apt-get install vlc Let us know.


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It means you have unmet dependencies for a lot of software that is already installed. Run "sudo apt-get -f install" to fix that and allow the installation of more software


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Instead of: apt-get upgrade you can try: apt-get dist-upgrade but I would recommend to do fresh install anyway. Upgrade process is a real troublemaker, and installation process is short and simple. Just don't forget to make a backup of your files.


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Use aptitude instead of apt, sudo apt-get install aptitude sudo aptitude -f install


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Try Code: sudo apt-get update to update your package list. Then Code: sudo apt-get autoclean to clean up any partial packages. Then Code: sudo apt-get clean to clean up the apt cache. Code: sudo apt-get autoremove will clean up any unneeded dependencies. If while doing this you can identify the broken package this code will very forcefully remove ...


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The problem, as @saircot895 lead me to discover, was a conflict between the repos. The specifics were not visible in the questions I asked, because I had not delved deeply enough into the Fabric script which was setting up the virtual Ubuntu box in question. In the event, the script was using the older "Precise" release for postgres itself, but postgis was ...


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libqt3-mt is old Qt3 deprecated lib in favor of Qt4. It is available only in Lucid and Precise repositories: http://packages.ubuntu.com/search?keywords=libqt3-mt Download Precise package from (choose a mirror): http://packages.ubuntu.com/precise/libqt3-mt Example, 64bit: wget ...


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For Sun/Oracle java Press ctrl+alt+t to open terminal. Add the webupd8team PPA repository and install Oracle Java 7/8 using the following commands one by one: To install Oracle Java 7: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:webupd8team/java sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install oracle-java7-installer To install Oracle Java8: sudo add-apt-repository ...


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Run : sudo dpkg -r tzdata If it is successful or not, then run: gksudo gedit /var/lib/dpkg/status In the resulting Gedit remove the whole section starts with: Package : tzdata save the file and close. Then run your command.


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// installing it on 32 bit $ wget http://security.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/pool/multiverse/c/crossvc/crossvc_1.5.2-2_i386.deb $ sudo dpkg -i crossvc_1.5.2-2_i386.deb // 64 bit $ wget http://security.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/pool/multiverse/c/crossvc/crossvc_1.5.2-2_amd64.deb $ sudo dpkg -i crossvc_1.5.2-2_amd64.deb // if that didnt workout with you you should ...


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It seems like you are using or have been using the kubuntu backports ppa. Check if you have pinned packages in /etc/apt/preferences.d/ preventing the install of certain package versions. Then make sure the kubuntu backports ppa is added and updated by running the commands below. Run apt-get install python-software-properties (on Ubuntu 12.04 Precise) if ...


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Add the `Is not going to be installed packages to the main installation list sudo apt-get install libtiff5-dev libtiff5 libjbig-dev


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The i386 version of gstreamer1.0-libav cannot be co-installed with the amd64 (or any other architecture) version of the package. This is because at least one of the packages it depends on (libopus0) hasn't been marked as being co-installable with another architecture of the package. (See here for the specifications of this). Because this hasn't been set, apt ...


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<pkg> Depends: <an_other_pkg> (>= version X.X.X) but it is not installable This package depends on other package version X.X.X which isn't installable because the needed package is no longer available in the repositories. So it is not installable.


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This resembles the question How do I find the package that provides a file? Since you are looking for packages you don't have in your system, I recommend using apt-file search <header file>. You can fine-tune your search to avoid expansion (that is, do not list foocrypto.html if you are looking for crypto.h). Your command would look like apt-file -x ...



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