I'm using Ubuntu 12.10 installed alongside with Windows 7. Can I just have a system backup in the form of one or more DVD(s) so that I can restore the system with every package that are previously installed and if possible can I make use of that DVD(s) as a live CD with all the previously installed packages?
If "Back In Time(root)" is installed in my system, will it be useful?
I'll change my system from 32 bits to 64 bits, and will be the same I had before, Debian Squeeze, but I do not want to lose the programs I installed before, because I do not remember the name of them all.
Here's just a few words on how an operating system should work, vs. a software system that is broken.GNU/Linux - All software that is installed from the package manager is updated as soon as the updates are available, and via one single non-intrusive interface. There's no waiting for security patches or feature additions in the GNU/Linux system.
I have tried Googling for my answer, but everyone is saying GCC is already installed on the Solaris Operating System. They said to add /usr/sfw/bin to your $PATH, which I did, and rebooted the machine, but still nothing happened, when I tried compiling my software using GCC.
But when I do the following find command as the root user:
I am new user of Ubuntu OS. I had installed Ubuntu 12.04. Unfortunately 'System Settings' option got disappeared. If I click on the 'System Settings' at the right corner (above) of the desktop, it does not open. That's why I installed 'system settings' from the ubuntu software center. But it's KDE based. Also the screen shot is completely different from the default 'system settings'.
I've just installed 9.10 64bit kubuntu but problem with memory still happened. System monitor show me only 3.1 Gb dynamic memory is installed, although I installed 3 modules 2 Gb of each. How to fix a problem? I want my system to see all memory.
Hardware: CPU Intel i5, Memory Kingston Hyperx 2000Mhz.
After the installation of a non-repository program, my system was destroyed. Unity was deleted as well as Nautilus, Brasero and Déjadup. The re-installation of Unity didn't success, so I decided to completely re-install the system. Before this point Ubuntu 12.04 ran without trouble!