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Showing posts with label Ubuntu. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Ubuntu. Show all posts

Wednesday, 18 November 2015

Ubuntu 15.10 Review - Linux Distro Reviews

It's time to review the late 2015 release from Canonical.==
Here's my full video review of Ubuntu 15.10 the Wiley Werewolf.



Sunday, 18 August 2013

10 Things to do After Installing Ubuntu 13.04

10 Things to do After Installing Ubuntu 13.04





1. Update Repositories
After you install Ubuntu 13.04 Raring Ringtail, the first thing you need to do for your Ubuntu 13.04 Raring Ringtail is to update repositories and make sure you have the latest updates software installed.
sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get upgrade
2. Install Ubuntu Restricted Extras
With the Ubuntu Restricted Extras packages you can play popular multimedia file formats on your Ubuntu 13.04
Install Ubuntu Restricted Extras with the following commands
sudo apt-get install ubuntu-restricted-extras
3. Install Gnome-Tweak-tool
Gnome Tweak Tool is powerful tweak tool for your Ubuntu 13.04 Raring Ringtail, With Gnome-Tweak-tool you can manage your Ubuntu like: change theme, change icons, chanhe fonts, cange cursor, and etc.
Install Gnome-Tweak-tool with following command:
sudo apt-get install gnome-tweak-tool
4. Install Ubuntu Tweak
Ubuntu Tweak designed to config and tweak Ubuntu easier for user.
Install Ubuntu Tweak with the following commands:
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:tualatrix/ppa
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install ubuntu-tweak
5. Install Synaptic Package Manager
Synaptic Package Manager is a GUI package management program for apt. (same features with apt-get in command line)
Install Synaptic Package Manager with following command:
sudo apt-get install synaptic
6. Disable Online Search in Dash
If you don’t like this online search option in your unity. You can turn off this feature, follow the method.
Open Dash and Search “Privacy” and turn off the online search option.
7. Check for Availability of Proprietary Hardware Drivers
Open Dash and Search “software & update” open additional driver tab and install driver if available.
8. Install pidgin
For me “pidgin:The best messenger client”
Install pidgin with the following command
sudo apt-get install pidgin
9. Set up Ubuntu One
Ubuntu One is a free cloud storage service available to everyone. You can get 5GB of space for free. Ubuntu One apps available for iOS, Android, Windows, and OS X
Open dash and search ‘Ubuntu One’ icon on the Launcher and follow the prompts that appear.
If you already have an Ubuntu One account then click the ‘Sign In’ button to syncing your ubuntu one to your new ubuntu machine.
10. Install gimp
I think GIMP is an essential image editing tool for everyone.
Install gimp with the following command
sudo apt-get install gimp

Install ubuntu 13.4 in virtual box!

Install ubuntu 13.4 in virtual box! 

Have you ever wanted to try Ubuntu but didn't have a spare computer to run it on? This tutorial will show you how a virtual machine like VirtualBox will let you play with other operating systems without having to change what’s on your computer right now. The tutorial will cover how to install VirtualBox and set up your first virtual machine, show you how to get Ubuntu and prepare for installation, and walk you through an installation of Ubuntu.


 

Friday, 26 July 2013

MAKING MUSIC WITH UBUNTU

MAKING MUSIC WITH UBUNTU

You should grasp that you just don't want a mackintosh and a few overpriced application (Cubase etc) to start out creating music. If you've got associate Ubuntu installation on your pc there square measure various free applications to start out creating music. initially a basic audio card is comfortable, you'll upgrade later to some USB audio module if you think that that you just want higher sound quality and different capabilities. Even MIDI keyboard isn't necessary within the starting (and if you discover trackers square measure your issue, then you would possibly not even want them).

How complicated music you're ready to create is settled by the process power of you machine. If you've got some straightforward netbook, don't expect miracles. Too several tracks, samples, instruments and effects, and you may notice that machine cannot sustain. If you've got hyper-threading quadcore i7 with sixteen GB of memory and smart sound card, you'll get terribly artistic. in fact bear in mind this: range of tracks, layers, instruments and effects isn't a live of fine music. All i'm locution is that miserable hardware might limit your creativeness.

Easiest way to line up all necessary software system is to confirm that you just have partner, backports and Medibuntu repositories activated so issue
sudo apt-get install ubuntustudio-audio
from commandline. this may install most stuff you may want and doubtless various applications you are doing essentially want. however this manner obligatory stuff is put in and organized that saves ton of hassle.

Amongst of these applications there's UNIX system multimedia system Studio (LMMS) that is admittedly smart sequencer – considering that it's free. it's several predetermined instruments and samples, and you'll add your own if you want.

There is one application that's not put in since it's not in Ubuntu repositories. Sunvox may be a extremely fascinating synthesizer/tracker, that you just will transfer from its own webpage. there's a Debian package that is simple to put in in Ubuntu (with dpkg, of course).

MIDI works in Ubuntu too, therefore you'll enter your MIDI keyboard and connect it to LMMS. generally this might want complicated operations with Jack if you're exploitation another application.
Remember that trendy trackers, sequencers and synthesizers square measure quite complicated, therefore learning curve is steep initially. Even with tutorials, examples and manuals it's a frightening task. And it takes lots of experimentation and skill to know however all those small bits mix and have an effect on one another.

It helps lots if grasp somebody World Health Organization has expertise with this type of software system. And you ought to have some rudimentary data of music theory, of course.
Best thing during this case is, that if you discover out that this can be not your issue, it didn't price you any further.
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Saturday, 2 June 2012

Ubuntu 12.04 Top Tweaks


Ubuntu 12.04 Top Tweaks

Ubuntu 12.04 is here and I’ve been using it for almost a month now. It’s the Long Term Support version so it’s going to be around for many years to come. Also Canonical, the company behind Ubuntu, is doing a fantastic job of getting Ubuntu pre-installed on PC’s in favour of Windows. However, there are some significant changes to the UI that Ubuntu has introduced in the past year or so that take some getting used to. Here are some tips to get the most out of this latest version with the minimum sweat.

Unsettings

As TweakUI is to Windows, Unsettings is to Ubuntu 12.x. You need it, trust me. You can do any of the following if you want to (all option, hey, you might even like the New Way, somebody has to):
  • Disable the global menu
  • Disable overlay scrollbars
  • Add items to the systray whitelist
  • Tweak the launcher look and feel
  • Customise the ‘Start button’ (Dash)
  • Tweak fonts (size, antialiasing, etc.)
  • Put icons back on the desktop
Things I did straight away: disable the overlay scrollbars (these are a boon on a tiny netbook display but not worth the hassle if you have the screen real estate) and reduce the size of the icons on the launcher bar (mitigating the extra screen used by having nice old skool scroll bars).
In order to get Unsettings:

sudo add-apt-repository ppa:diesch/testing
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install unsettings

Managing Icons in the Launcher Bar

This isn’t obvious. I’ve seen a bazillion posts talking about adding items to the Desktop in Ubuntu 11 and 12, but not to the launcher bar (that bar on the left with the icons, a.k.a. the Unity bar). It’s easy, once you know. Go to the Dash and start your app. This will show the icon for the app that you wanted in the launcher bar. Now right-click on the icon in the launcher bar and select ‘Lock to Launcher’. Now, when you close the app window, you still have an icon there to launch it again. The corollary applies (and is somewhat more intuitive) – you can remove icons that you might hardly use (like LibreOffice icons) just by right-clicking on the icon the launcher bar and selecting ‘Unlock from Launcher’.

Sunday, 22 August 2010

Next Ubuntu Maverick Meerkat release


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