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Arsip Kategori: Distro

Install dan Menggunakan Remastersys di Ubuntu 12.04 LTS

Remastersys adalah aplikasi berbasis linux ubuntu yang berfungsi untuk membackup file package / aplikasi yang sudah terinstall di ubuntu. Fungsi utama software ini adalah untuk membuat suatu custom distro dari turunan debian, dan ubuntu. Study kasus dari kegunaan software ini adalah suatu ketika anda sudah menginstal banyak paket/package/aplikasi di ubuntu anda, dan anda sudah merasa sedikit puas. Pada suatu ketika ubuntu anda rusak, lalu mau gak mau Install ulang ubuntu anda, maka anda akan merasa menyesal. Lalu bagaimana cara menanggulanginya? Di backup paket/package/aplikasi nya. Caranya seperti berikut:

A. CARA INSTALLASI :

Tambahkan Repository “Remastersys” ke sources.list anda dengan mengetikan perintah berikut ini di Terminal :

  • sudo gedit /etc/apt/sources.list

Setelah muncul Text Editor, Tambahkan link repo dibawah ini ke akhir baris sources.list.

Lalu “save” keluar Text Editor.
Update Repository anda.

  • sudo apt-get update

Kalo udah abis update muncul error seperti berikut: Read the rest of this entry »

 

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50 Distro Linux Terbaik 2013

50 best Linux distros: find the best one for you

Choice and flexibility are the hallmarks of the Linux ecosystem. In Windows and OS X, if you don’t like some aspects of the operating system, there’s not much you can do about it.

Not so in the Linux world, where thanks to the numerous distributions you are in fact spoilt for choice. Each distro has the Linux kernel at its core, but builds on top of that with their own selection of other components, depending on the target audience for the distro.

Different distros offer different customisation options, so you can fiddle around with the distro and customise it as per your taste and preferences until you get the kind of thing you’re looking for. So no matter what sort of user you are, there’s a distro for you.

In this feature we’re focusing primarily on the desktop. Some desktop distros aim to keep things as simple as possible, while others give you more control. They have different installation routines, different desktop environments, different package management schemes and different administration tools.

We’ll look at regular distros that you can use for every day computing tasks, as well as those designed to appeal to users coming from other operating systems, such as Windows and Mac OS X. We’ll also look at distros that can turn an old clunker into a streamlined computing machine and ones that give advanced users complete control over their working environment. Read the rest of this entry »

 

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Best Linux photo editors: 6 top image suites on test

Best Linux photo editors: 6 top image suites on test

There’s still a lot of prejudice against Linux amongst photo enthusiasts and pros, but the time at which our favourite operating system wasn’t taken seriously for image manipulation is long past. There may be no Adobe- or Apple branded software designed for Linux yet – and would we want it if there was?

But there are more than enough serious, mature packages for everything from basic library management to RAW development. It’s entirely possible to run a professional studio without the aid of Windows or a Mac these days. There’s such a staggering amount of choice, in fact, that whittling them down to just six for this roundup involved making some very tough decisions about what software to include and what to leave out.

Inevitably, there are some familiar faces. Gimp, although covered ad nauseam elsewhere, can’t be overlooked when it comes to an allround package for post-processing shots. Likewise, you may already know more than you could ever want to about the Gnome and KDE staples Shotwell and digiKam – but they’re the de facto choice for a reason. Leaving them out of this roundup would be to not consider the very best.

The real controversy, in fact, is whether or not to include Corel’s AfterShot Pro – nee Bibble – in the roundup. It’s the gold standard for RAW image editing on Linux, but it’s also closed source and not terribly cheap either, at $59.99 for the full version. It has been updated since we last looked at it, though, so we’re going to revisit it at the expense of a truly FOSS alternative. Read the rest of this entry »

 

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Is the Linux desktop becoming extinct?

Is the Linux desktop becoming extinct?

After a decade of looking for the “year of the Linux desktop”, many Linux columnists have given up. Some say it isn’t coming, while others claim that Linux has simply failed on the desktop.

If we responded to everyone who has ever criticised the Linux desktop, we wouldn’t get any work done. But Miguel de Icaza isn’t just anybody. He’s well respected in the open source community as the founding developer of one of the two main Linux desktop environments, the Gnome desktop. To our utter amazement, even he now thinks the Linux desktop is dead!

In a recent post on his personal blog, Icaza shares his reasons why Linux couldn’t pitch itself as a viable consumer desktop operating system. His comments are a follow-up to a Wired article that claimed that Apple OS X has far outpaced the Linux desktop. In the post, titled “What killed the Linux desktop?” Icaza, from his experience with Gnome, collates the various reasons for the Linux desktop’s dire predicament. Read the rest of this entry »

 

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