BACKUP ALL YOUR DATA BEFORE YOU START TO INSTALL IN CASE THINGS GO WRONG! SAVE ALL YOUR IMPORTANT FILES AND FOLDERS TO EITHER AN EXTERNAL USB DRIVE AND/OR TO A 2ND HARD DRIVE ON YOUR PC.
DO NOT SAVE ANYTHING ON THE SAME DRIVE YOU INTEND TO USE FOR LINUX UNLESS YOU UNDERSTAND/KNOW WHAT YOU ARE DOING! ONCE YOU START PARTITIONING AND YOU COMMIT TO FORMATTING YOUR PARTITIONS, THERE IS NO GOING BACK! IF YOU HAVE A RECOVERY PARTITION AND HAVE NOT CREATED ANY RECOVERY DISKS FOR YOUR PC, STOP READING AND DO THAT FIRST! WHEN YOU PARTITION, IF YOU FORMAT THE RECOVERY PARTITION OF YOUR PC, YOU WILL NOT BE ABLE TO RECOVER YOUR OPERATING SYSTEM SHOULD THINGS GO WRONG WITH UBUNTU.
To figure out what's the root partition, run the following command: This will display a list of hard disks and partitions from which you'll have to figure out which one is the root partition.
To make sure a certain partition is the root partition, you can mount it (first command under step 3), browse it using a file manager and make sure it contains folders that you'd normally find in a root partition, such as "sys", "proc", "run" and "dev".
(I use 32 Bit versions of Linux on both of my 64 Bit PC's no problem! LTS = Long Term Support): Ubuntu Mate (Revamp of Gnome 2 desktop): https://ubuntu-mate.org/ (Click on download link for the latest version! Ubuntu (Unity): (Click on download link for the latest version! Kubuntu (KDE): (Click on download link for the latest version! ): https://wiki.ubuntu.com/Ubuntu GNOME/Get Ubuntu GNOME (Click on download link for the latest version! Xubuntu (XFCE desktop): (Click on download link for the latest version! Ubuntu Budgie Remix (Select either the 16.04 or 16.10 links): https://budgie-remix.org/downloads/#content-wrapper And for the tons of Ubuntu variants and other Linux versions, click on the links at: https://wiki.ubuntu.com/Ubuntu GNOME/Get Ubuntu GNOME Ubuntu Mate: Minimum: Pentium III 750-megahertz512 megabytes (MB) of RAM8 gigabytes (GB) of available space on the hard disk Bootable DVD-ROM drive Keyboard and Mouse (or other pointing device)Video adapter and monitor with 1024 x 768 or higher resolution Sound card Speakers or headphones Recommended: Core 2 Duo 1.6-gigahertz2 gigabytes (GB) RAM16 gigabytes (GB) of available space on the hard disk Bootable USB flash drive Keyboard and Mouse (or other pointing device)3D capable video adapter and wide screen monitor with 1366 x 768 or higher resolution Sound card Speakers or headphones Ubuntu Desktop Edition 700 MHz processor (about Intel Celeron or better)512 Mi B RAM (system memory)5 GB of hard-drive space (or USB stick, memory card or external drive but see Live CD for an alternative approach)VGA capable of 1024x768 screen resolution Either a CD/DVD drive or a USB port for the installer media Internet access is helpful Ubuntu Server (CLI) Installation 300 MHz x86 processor192 Mi B of system memory (RAM)1 GB of disk space Graphics card and monitor capable of 640x480CD drive Lightweight GUI alternative (Xubuntu and Lubuntu) If you have an old or low-spec computer or want to get the most out of your hardware, using a medium-lightweight desktop system such as Xubuntu or a lightweight such as Lubuntu is recommended, as they make more efficient use of your system's resources.
Of course, even if you have the newest equipment out, you could still use these two.
Since you've chrooted into your Ubuntu installation, the changes you make affect it and not the Live CD, obviously.
.action_button.action_button:active.action_button:hover.action_button:focus.action_button:hover.action_button:focus .count.action_button:hover .count.action_button:focus .count:before.action_button:hover .count:before.u-margin-left--sm.u-flex.u-flex-auto.u-flex-none.bullet. Secure Boot prevents operating systems from booting unless they’re signed by a key loaded into UEFI — out of the box, only Microsoft-signed software can boot.One of the most played-up features of Windows 8 is that it's so much faster than previous versions. In site, there are 3 Free DOS images: one to boot over the network; other for pendrive with storage between 256MB and 2GB; the latest one to sticks larger than 2GB. After finish the process, it’ll display a success dialog and close. Plug your USB in your computer again, and now copy the new BIOS to it. At the end of the process, it’ll ask your password to create the boot section in the USB stick.you may now use the standard ubuntu desktop CD image to install on net-books with specifications such as: Intel Atom processor @ 1.6 GHz386 Mi B of system memory (RAM)4 GB of disk space Screen of 1024x600 resolution Graphics chipset with support for visual effects So now you need to “burn” the ISO file to a disk or create a USB pendrive/stick boot media, BURN THE DISK AT THE SLOWEST POSSIBLE SPEED OR FULLY FORMAT THE USB STICK TO FAT32! All is explained here on how to burn an ISO file to disk: https://help.ubuntu.com/community/Burning Iso Howto Hi all, as the title suggests, some and/or many problems with your installation can be avoided by burning the ISO file at the "SLOWEST POSSIBLE SPEED", most if not all burner apps will automatically choose the fastest speed available for your disk burner drive so it is important before you commit to burn a CD/DVD that you select the menu tab which controls the burn speed and select the lowest number on offer.