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5

If you aren't used to something it doesn't mean it is more complex. In fact installing under Ubuntu is easier! By default package management is held by Ubuntu Software Center where you install an application with one click on Install button instead of Next - Next - Install - OK in Windows OS.


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To put 'ubuntu' back on... sudo apt-get install ubuntu-desktop


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Test this: Open a terminal,Press Ctrl+Alt+T Run it: sudo -i apt-get update apt-get install --reinstall aptitude deborphan aptitude remove '?and(?reverse-depends(lubuntu),?not(?reverse-depends(?exact-name(ubuntu-desktop))))' aptitude remove '?and(?reverse-depends(edubuntu),?not(?reverse-depends(?exact-name(ubuntu-desktop))))' apt-get install --reinstall ...


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Assuming that you have only that installation of java and that you have followed the tutotial exactly as described in the link: In a terminal run: sudo update-alternatives --remove-all java sudo update-alternatives --remove-all javac sudo update-alternatives --remove-all javaws sudo rm -rf /usr/lib/jvm/jdk1.8.0


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"We're not in Kansas anymore..." Click on the Unity Search button and type "software". You will see an orange hand bag with an A in it marked "Ubuntu Software Center". Click that and in a few moments when it settles down, you will see four big menu icons across the top: All Software, Installed, History, and Progress. Click on the "Installed" icon. You'll ...


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Open the Terminal CTRL+ALT+T and run this command: sudo apt-get remove stellarium This will remove the stellarium package.


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Go to Ubuntu Software Center.Search for Stellarium.Click the option Unistall.


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Fireup Synaptic Package Manager, select Stellarium and Mark for complete removal ..


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You can use ppa-purge to remove whatever was installed from that PPA: sudo ppa-purge ppa:stellarium/stellarium-releases So if any other packages were installed out of the PPA, they are also removed See also: ppa-purge manual page


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Actually Linux makes it a lot easier to install software. The problem is that most people are so hung up (used to) the Microsoft way that they find hard to install it on Linux. Most Linux distros give you a repository of applications that you can install at the tip of you fingers. You can use command line commands to download and install from repos, the ...


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If you are referring to using package managers [either terminal or GUI], then it is fairly easy. If you are referring to compiling software from source, then that is a bit more complex but you will find it easier. You will find both easier as time goes on.


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I am guessing you meant 'Wine' software, used in Linux for executing Windows software on Linux. In that case, just go to the Wine option through menu, use 'Uninstall Wine Software' option, (on a slow computer, it may take a while) a window will appear with title of 'Add/Remove Programs'. This window's Applications tab shows the currently Wine installed ...


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As it says in the instructions: sudo dpkg -r nomachine See here.



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