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4

First try this command sudo apt-get remove system-settings. If working Ok and ignore following steps. If not working appending this message E: Unable to locate package system-settings. Search for system-settings using this command whereis system-settings. On my laptop was /usr/bin/system-settings. Remove this file sudo rm '/usr/bin/system-settings'. Also ...


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Why this throws errors sudo-apt-get remove amazon The problem here is multiple its sudo apt-get remove PACKAGENAME not sudo-apt get PACKAGENAME You are guessing PACKAGENAMES (amazon) here How to locate package names and remove them I would recommend to check what packagename you need to remove first and then remove it. You could filter all installed ...


3

To install from the download, you should have changed directory to the DEBS folder in the archive. You then should have according to the readme you would have used sudo dpkg -i *.deb In this post https://ask.libreoffice.org/en/question/22466/how-to-uninstall-libreoffice-on-ubuntu-in-terminal/ they say you can use: sudo dpkg -P libreoffice I might try ...


2

So, you have Ubuntu A and Ubuntu B. Let's say you boot up in Ubuntu A that you want to keep. Open GParted, unmount partition with Ubuntu B then select swap partition (if any), right-click on it and choose swapoff. Swapoff is important, so don't miss it. Select partition with Ubuntu B and delete that partition. Apply changes. Open a Terminal window and ...


2

Head over to ubuntu.com and download Ubuntu. Then follow these instructions to burn the downloaded ISO image to a flash drive. Once that's done reboot the computer and boot to the USB, clicking "try ubuntu" when the option presents itself. You will need a few packages to add HFS support, so connect the machine to the network, then open a terminal and run: ...


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Assuming you did not build OpenJDK from source, this will uninstall any package starting with openjdk: sudo apt remove --purge "^openjdk.*" Including any program depending on a Java runtime environment.


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Go to the terminal and type : sudo apt-get purge pentaho If you want to create a script to do this for you, simply create a file named deletePentaho.sh or whatever and write in it: #!/bin/bash apt-get purge pentaho Then run : chmod +x deletePentaho.sh to make it executable, and you should be able to run your script: sudo ./deletePentaho.sh


2

Try this: Open a terminal,Press Ctrl+Alt+T Run it: exec sudo -i dpkg --configure -a apt-get -f install apt-get -m install apt-get update apt-get dist-upgrade apt-get install --reinstall ubuntu-desktop apt-get autoremove apt-get clean


2

To completely remove LibreOffice open a Terminal window and type: sudo apt-get remove --purge libreoffice sudo apt-get update To install the stable version of LibreOffice back: sudo apt-get install libreoffice Official Ubuntu repositories always use stable branch of LO, not betas.


2

from that pic it looks like your windows 8 partitions are all NTFS so don't delete those. Any of the partitions that don't say a type will be unused by windows so they would be most likely to be the right ones. The only other explanations would be having other OS'es or if you have been changing the partition type labels.


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Try this: sudo apt-get remove unity-webapps-common


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As seen from the output of: sudo apt-get purge nodejs it is only removing node related packages i.e. relevant packages, nothing more. On the other hand, when you do: sudo apt-get purge --auto-remove nodejs it is necessarily doing: sudo apt-get purge nodejs sudo apt-get autoremove and the removal of the gyp, linux-headers-4.4.0-18-generic etc ...


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You can not delete Ubuntu partitions from Windows just because Win can't see Ubuntu (or any other linux) partitions. Like others already wrote, you need to boot into a Live linux (Live Ubuntu or any other), open GParted and notice an ext partition. That's where Ubuntu is. Also look for a swap partition. That's used by Ubuntu also. You can delete them both if ...


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Go through this list and remove everything you don't want: http://packages.ubuntu.com/xenial/ubuntu-mate-desktop


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Boot using a ubuntu live usb and delete the partition using G Parted partition editor.It clearly shows your ubuntu os labelled.Then change the boot order woth Windows boot manager on top


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If you have installed it as given here or here , removing /opt/Pentaho should do it. To do so, execute : sudo rm -r /opt/Pentaho/



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