Hot answers tagged gnu
https://build.opensuse.org/package/binaries?package=parallel&project=home%3Atange&repository=xUbuntu_10.10 This should work well with 10.10. If not, you could also try the Debian 5.0 Package from here. Edit: Just to clarify: Even though this link is to the OpenSUSE build service, it is an Ubuntu package. Packages for more recent Ubuntu versions ...
In 13.04, you can install with apt-get: sudo apt-get install parallel sudo rm /etc/parallel/config The second line is necessary because paralel is installed in --tollef mode (if anyone can provide a rationale for this, I'd like to know).
Yes, you can charge for it. The only restriction is that you must provide your customers with the source code to the software. Provided that you don't modify it, that is already handled by Canonical and the Ubuntu archive mirrors. See also: http://www.ubuntu.com/project/about-ubuntu/our-philosophy
Look at it ike this. People in England drive their vehicles to the left and the Americans on the right side of the road. And then we have people criticising on the advantages and disadvantages. It is a formatting style, and it began the way the GNU founders saw it. You wish a change, bring it on!
No. According to the Hurd project, there is only one working distribution with Hurd, and that is Debian GNU/Hurd, which is in development. However, you can run the available image in Qemu. If you want to run in on hardware, check the GNU/Hurd Hardware Compatability Guide .
I looked today (2011-01-25) and didn't find any ppa or other apt repository. I did find https://launchpad.net/parallel but it only links to external resources. Also the parallel command in the moreutils package is NOT GNU parallel but http://kitenet.net/~joey/code/moreutils/ which is not as full featured. It's in macports and many other distributions so it ...
I'm on Ubuntu 11.10, and there still isn't a Canonical package of GNU Parallel. It's pretty easy to manually add though. Go to the official GNU Parallel site: http://www.gnu.org/software/parallel/ Download the latest source tarball: http://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/parallel/ Unpack and make it. . wget http://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/parallel/parallel-20120522.tar.bz2 tar ...
The normal way to boot from CD is to change the boot order in the BIOS. Often pressing the F12 key during POST (PowerOnSelfTest) will temporarily do this, otherwise you can 'permanently' change it in setup (F2 or DEL usually). If your grub.cfg file doesn't already have the commands to boot from CD, typing them manually would be tedious.
https://launchpad.net/~ieltonf/+archive/ppa/+packages Or include this in your source.list: deb http://ppa.launchpad.net/ieltonf/ppa/ubuntu oneiric main deb-src http://ppa.launchpad.net/ieltonf/ppa/ubuntu oneiric main
afaik gettext is useful when you have a programming language which contains strings, that is when strings are intermixed with code. alert(_("Hello")); Then a preprocessor finds all occurrences of _("..") and generates a .po template and then you copy that edit that .po file translating "Hello" to your language: msgid "Hello" msgstr "Cześć" gettext is ...
Seems like a good idea, but I don't think it would be widely used. For one, I'm pretty sure that programs compiled for Linux don't run under HURD. This would force people to change their system with a clean install. Not many people want to do so. This leaves new users. Most new users don't know much about this system, so why would they use the ...
Theoretically, you should be able to perform what you want with gdisk (you may need to install it first): Start with sudo gdisk /dev/sdb Choose option b for backup and when prompted for filename, type sdb.part (or whatever you want) Choose option q for quit Restart gdisk with the drive to be overwritten: sudo gdisk /dev/sda Double check that you entered ...
It seems like it isn't packaged in Ubuntu & Debian, maybe you can request it be packaged. There are also some other tools with similar features (parallel remote execution of commands on multiple systems) in the repositories that you might want to check out. (Maybe somebody else can recommend some of these.)
The first rule about writing code is that it be readable, otherwise no-one else will ever help you write it, it will never get checked through by a second pair of eyes, and will be harder to debug. The first way of presenting braces is beautiful: poised, elegant, clear, refined; it shows the programmer cares and loves their code. The second way is rude, ...
You need to configure the GRUB. That's the thing that will allow you to choose Ubuntu or Windows at startup. I think you should start by looking at the GRUB documentation and look specifically to section "Configuring GRUB 2". It will show you how to set default behavior and a lot of cool thing to custom. But be careful, you can do a lot of damage with the ...
short answer: Yes, you need it. Long answer: The kernel is like the engine of a car. Without it your system does nothing. You can find all info you need about what the kernel is on this website the kernel is automatically installed during your linux installation.
I think what you want to ask here is actually: is the Linux kernel required to run the GNU operating system? If this is the case, then the answer is no. Linux is not the official kernel of GNU. The GNU project officially comes with an another kernel: Hurd. GNU runs on the FreeBSD kernel too. Debian is one of the few (probably the only one) distributions ...
Ubuntu is based on debian. This is an abrigdment of Wikipedia: On 6 May 2009, it was announced that Debian would move from the GNU C Library to EGLIBC, citing problems with the development process of glibc. Debian and several of its derivatives now ship EGLIBC instead of glibc. EGLIBC is free software licensed under the GNU LGPL. These are the ...
You can boot your Ubuntu in recovery mode by following instructions on Recovery Mode - Ubuntu Wiki. It is recommended that you read through this page entirely before proceeding. Just to give you a gist of the steps to follow in your case, Enable networking in the same menu. Select Drop to root shell prompt Run command $ mount -o remount,rw / This will ...
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible