Just as Ubuntu no longer has a separate "netbook remix" CrunchBang no longer as a separate "eee remix." Reason being that support for the EEE is now built into the linux kernel itself.
Id like to include some miscellaneous files in my remix. For instance, id I have file1.txt in "Documents" in my home directory and Pic1.jpg in the "Pictures" folder and I'd like to have them be avaiable in the "Files" folder in the home directory on my remix.
I think the key might be in the %post section of the kickstart file I'm using for configuration.
Hi every one, Greetings from Mexico; i recently get Ubuntu on my netbook, an acer aspire AOD257, i did some little research about the "best" OS for such a small prepossessing capabilities, i got info on meego, Ubuntu remix, and some others.
I'm sure we already have several threads on this in the archives, but I keep thinking about it, and we often state in these forums that "CrunchBang is basically Debian with Openbox and a few UI and performance tweaks." So, is CrunchBang a separate distro, or is it "basically Debian"? Yes, there is the separate repository, but aside from a patched library or two
Just for fun, I installed Cinnamon in my GnomeUnityLxde Remix, which was built upon Quantal mini.iso upgraded to raring.
I also wanted to prove a point--upgrading is fun, and the Ubuntu-based distros are just some additions, and also we all our our own "developers", because we all do our adding and subtracting applications, wallpapers, etc.
Upgrading is fun!:)
I just got an Asus EeePC1025 and am having a terrible time trying to replace Windows 7 with Ubuntu. I soecifically wanted the netbook remix (or edition), but I have tried several varieties up to 12.10 desktop.
Recently, I have installed ubuntu netbook remix and I am pretty satisfied with it. On an eeepc 1005 ha everything seems to be recognised by default. I am not sure how the chipset is handled (which includes the GPU), but the rest is Ok. The CPU switches to a good power management, the sound, webcam, wireless all work out of the box. And it is surprisingly how slim the distro can be kept.
Even the touchpad makes sense with the way OpenBox is configured in CrunchBang! The typical "mobile" interface in most netbook respins doesn't make sense to me without a touchscreen.^agreed again. those "netbook remix" interfaces before 2010 were probably just ahead of the time without touchscreens to work with.