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A number of sites are distributing torrents within a small downloader program. So you do not have to face the unspeakable horror of having a client program. Downsides include: Does not work on non-windows machines. Can be used to install malware. Cannot be used to add additional trackers / peers to a torrent you are already downloading. I have tried, ...


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Gnome System Monitor does the job for me. Its “Resources” tab contains a network history section, that you can see in the screenshot below. On a very basic level you can also look at /sys/class/net/*/statistics/[rt]x_bytes for total amounts of bytes transferred for each network interface since boot.


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You can use iftop. It can show you the download/upload speeds along with the amount of data downloaded/uploaded in that iftop session. Install it by: sudo apt-get install iftop For example, to check the upload/download on interface eth0: sudo iftop -i eth0 Check man iftop to get more idea. On the other hand if you are interested in process-wise ...


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Its just because the plugin db provided with Pipelight 0.2.4.2 isn't up-to-date anymore. To update it manually: sudo pipelight-plugin --update sudo pipelight-plugin --create-mozilla-plugins (clear plugin cache (only necessary for using Firefox)) Afterwards it should work. [[source: http://fds-team.de/cms/pipelight-installation-comments-1.html ]]


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That is because in Ubuntu 14.04 repositories there is postgresql-9.3 version. So run sudo apt-get install postgresql-9.3


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The best choice from the commandline is certainly glyrc. Below is an example of typical usage for downloading and writing a lyric file: glyrc lyrics --artist "Pink Floyd" \ --album "Dark Side of the Moon" \ --title "Money" \ --write "money.lrc" As far as I know glyrc requires the individual songname or title to ...


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The easiest way is boot from an installation media and then use chroot. Boot from an ubuntu installation media. Mount your system drives: sudo mount /dev/sdX /mnt chroot into your system: chroot /mnt /bin/bash Install networkmanager with sudo apt-get install network-manager Reboot your system


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Happened to face same problem .Thats how i solved it. I happened to remove the network-manager and yep now I have now internet. So I came to know after that best shot is http://packages.ubuntu.com/. So but which package I asked myself. So what i did i executed command again sudo apt-get install network-manager. Its obvious it fails, but I came to know ...


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Try Rufus https://rufus.akeo.ie Here is an video as an example https://youtu.be/8xV7gIFzk5Q


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UNetbootin can create a bootable Live USB drive. UNetbootin allows you to create bootable Live USB drives for Ubuntu, Fedora, and other Linux distributions without burning a CD. It runs on Windows, Linux, and Mac OS X. http://sourceforge.net/projects/unetbootin/files/UNetbootin/608/unetbootin-windows-608.exe/download?use_mirror=ufpr If using Windows, run ...


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Your problem is you are missing libc-bin but can't install it. To install it: Boot from an ubuntu installation media and open a terminal Mount your ubuntu root partition: sudo mount /dev/sdX /mnt Chroot into your system: sudo chroot /mnt /bin/bash Install libc-bin: sudo apt-get install libc-bin Reboot your system and it should work fine


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I'm pretty sure this is a duplicate, but here's the answer. You need to install that library that Steam needs. Do so by running sudo apt-get install libc6*. This should fix the Steam problem and will hopefully solve the other one as well.


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Mosttimes this works: Find the URL. Then put the URL in command line after a wget. But knowing MicroSoft you need to sign up 1st so a command line method is not possible. And then use something like brasero to burn it to a dvd or use the USB disk creator to install it into an USB.


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VLC is not standalone package and, as you can see here (x64) and here(x86), vlc depends on a number of packages, all of which can have several other dependency, which is why it is recommended to use a package manager that will take care of this dependency problem. But if you are usre that you've everything you need, you can try offline installation from ...


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VLC has many dependencies and it would be difficult to load all this by hand in Windows down. To be safe, you have to load all dependencies down, the dependencies of these dependencies, etc. Useful links: How can I install software or packages without Internet (offline)? How do I install software using the Ubuntu Software Center? How to install software ...


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If you are running Ubuntu, it is strongly suggested to use a package manager like aptitude or synaptic to download and install packages, instead of doing so manually via this website. EDIT: But you can do it via this (amd64) or this (i386) depends on your architecture. On this website you can search any package you want.



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