New answers tagged iso
You can just rename this How to create an (Ubuntu) .img file from .iso on Ubuntu? You will not have support for 10.04 however, you may want to install a lighter version (but newer) for older computer.
This is solving the issue label hd menu label ^Boot from first hard disk localboot 0x80
What you're following is a link to install Ubuntu on a Mac... Probably what you're trying to do is install Mac software on Ubuntu, which is a bit like trying to run Ubuntu software on Windows... For more information on running Mac software on Linux, look over there: Why isn't it possible to run Mac software?
I've had the best luck using DVD media, even though I greatly prefer to use a USB key installer, it just doesn't work on every system. You probably need to use a windows ISO writing tool like http://www.imgburn.com/ which will make it very easy to turn your downloaded .ISO file into a bootable DVD. Of course, you also have to have the BIOS options set to ...
I added this answer due to previous answer look alike environmental trick which slightly "too odd" or redundantly inefficient. Most likely format for simple & usual ASCII binary is .txt: American Standard Code for Information Interchange You have all chances to save your ASCII to .txt, and to save your .txt inside standard .iso, and you have the same ...
Probably what is happening is that the file handling is being intercepted by the default lessfile input preprocessor. Although I don't have any experience with it, according to man lessfile it is possible to override the default behaviour as follows: USER DEFINED FILTERS It is possible to extend and overwrite the default lesspipe and less‐ ...
I didn't get UNetbootin to list my USB drive, but you can force it to use a specific one if you know the device name: unetbootin installtype=USB targetdrive=/dev/sdb1 You'll find out about your device number by listing all: sudo fdisk -l Hope this helps?
I can't tell you how to do this via terminal, but I used to mount an iso with nautilus, by right-clicking the file and selecting something like "open with... > archive mounter" (I don't know the exact words as I use the German translation). Then it should appear in the left half of the nautilus explorer, near the network places. I hope you can do something ...
Can you check whether the partition(/path/to/your.iso) you are trying to mount has entries in the /etc/fstab file. If the entries in not present in the fstab files,only root user is set tomount the partition.To do automate mount please try to add them in the fstab file.
I finally managed to find an answer myself. I can use fuse to mount the ISO file, there is even a tool for this in the Ubuntu repositories: sudo apt-get install fuseiso Then I can do: fuseiso -p file.iso mounted_iso/ rsync -ra mounted_iso/ copy/ fusermount -u mounted_iso chmod -R +w copy/ edit copy/file mkisofs <many options> -o remastered.iso ...
Erm? You made an "ISO" with dd of an existing installation from a harddrive to use it with UNetbootin for setting up Ubuntu on an external drive? That's one step too much and a very crude workaround: xkcd.com/763/ UNebootin is intended to be used with ISO images for optical media. If you dd something from your harddrive that's an image too, but not for ...
A fast SLC USB key on a USB 3.0 port is the fastest way of installing a single machine... If you're deploying to multiple different machines, PXE boot is the fastest way. If you're deploying to multiple identical machines, CloneZila Server is the fastest way.
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