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Old December 23rd, 2013, 11:07 PM   #1851 (permalink)
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NO ONE's a bigger *buntu fan than me! I've proselytized about my favorite *buntu, Kubuntu, so much around here that a number of members have switched to it [or at least tried it].


Perhaps. It's kind of hard to say, you know? I mean, for me personally, I just have no inclination to switch from Android--which does everything I want and keeps me endlessly occupied with apps--to Ubuntu; and since Android is also Linux-based, all is well in my universe.


But would you do that in PLACE of Android or in ADDITION to it? I can't justify having two working smartphones [when I don't even get an AT&T signal at home], so it would have to be either/or for me. Of course I could keep the Android one for doing what I currently do, i.e., play games, connect via wi-fi, etc. Basically anything that doesn't require a signal.





Honestly, my phone is a glorified MP3 Player and camera. While its nice to be able to check email, weather, etc whenever I want, its just bonus perks to me these days.



But I digress. To get back on topic. Newest kernel update for *buntu borked my WiFi. Silly bcm4313. Oh well, at least Ethernet works. Not that it matters. I keep going back to Arch or Debian. Though I usually break my arch distro somehow...

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Old December 25th, 2013, 04:03 AM   #1852 (permalink)
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I've got about 16,000 pictures that I need to rename in sequential order what is the best way to do this. I need to start with 0
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Old December 25th, 2013, 07:05 AM   #1853 (permalink)
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I've got about 16,000 pictures that I need to rename in sequential order what is the best way to do this. I need to start with 0
I use a windows utility called AF rename to perform mass file name changes. It might run in wine.
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Old December 25th, 2013, 07:08 AM   #1854 (permalink)
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I use a windows utility called AF rename to perform mass file name changes. It might run in wine.
cool. I don't have wine installed I know there are some good linux utils that can do it but i'm hoping more for a script type solution so that I can do it often as needed.
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Old December 25th, 2013, 10:39 AM   #1855 (permalink)
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I've got about 16,000 pictures that I need to rename in sequential order what is the best way to do this. I need to start with 0
I use Thunar for bulk-renaming my music files.
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Old December 25th, 2013, 10:54 AM   #1856 (permalink)
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I found a bash solution that works for me. I modified it a little bit to make it work the way I wanted it to but hey thats what's its all about right

[HIGH]c=0
for file in $(ls -rt); do let c=${c}+1; mv "${file}" "image${c}.${file#*.}"; done[/HIGH]

this is the code. i've used you can change image to any name of your choice this will rename any file to the name "imageX" where X is a number so image1 would be an example. Happy Renaming

The original code can be found here:
grep Linux How to batch rename files in Linux

PS: This starts the count at 1 not zero but it works for what I need it to anyways so no biggie there.
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Old December 25th, 2013, 12:27 PM   #1857 (permalink)
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I use a windows utility called AF rename to perform mass file name changes. It might run in wine.
No...no...no... That's so wrong.

The GREATEST thing about *nix is its built-in commands. (Well, that plus its stability...security...features...versatility...) You need look no further than its command line. EVERYTHING is doable there.

Refer back to post #1 in this thread for an example of mass renaming files.
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Old December 25th, 2013, 02:19 PM   #1858 (permalink)
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I found a bash solution that works for me. I modified it a little bit to make it work the way I wanted it to but hey thats what's its all about right

[HIGH]c=0
for file in $(ls -rt); do let c=${c}+1; mv "${file}" "image${c}.${file#*.}"; done[/HIGH]

this is the code. i've used you can change image to any name of your choice this will rename any file to the name "imageX" where X is a number so image1 would be an example. Happy Renaming

The original code can be found here:
grep Linux How to batch rename files in Linux

PS: This starts the count at 1 not zero but it works for what I need it to anyways so no biggie there.
Super easy fix for that: Change c=0 to c=-1.
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Old December 27th, 2013, 08:17 AM   #1859 (permalink)
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Old December 28th, 2013, 03:07 AM   #1860 (permalink)
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If all goes to plan and I'm not outbid whilst I'm asleep, I'll have a new netbook in about 5 hours time.

I'll see how it runs on Win7 starter, then go for a Wubi install of Ubuntu, or Mint probably - with the long term plan of dual booting W7 & Mint.

The Mint dual boot guides I've seen all refer to booting from a CD, which the netbook doesn't have, so can I use UNetbootin with Mint and install from USB? The Ubuntu guide mentions UNetbootin, but does it work for other distros too?

Also, am I best to let the install take care of the partitioning or best to set stuff manually like in this guide here: How to dual-boot Linux Mint 13 Cinnamon/MATE and Windows 7 | LinuxBSDos.com
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Old December 28th, 2013, 04:36 AM   #1861 (permalink)
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If all goes to plan and I'm not outbid whilst I'm asleep, I'll have a new netbook in about 5 hours time.

I'll see how it runs on Win7 starter, then go for a Wubi install of Ubuntu, or Mint probably - with the long term plan of dual booting W7 & Mint.

The Mint dual boot guides I've seen all refer to booting from a CD, which the netbook doesn't have, so can I use UNetbootin with Mint and install from USB? The Ubuntu guide mentions UNetbootin, but does it work for other distros too?

Also, am I best to let the install take care of the partitioning or best to set stuff manually like in this guide here: How to dual-boot Linux Mint 13 Cinnamon/MATE and Windows 7 | LinuxBSDos.com
If you intend to use Ubuntu 13.04 or newer, Wubi isn't an option AFAIK
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Old December 28th, 2013, 05:12 AM   #1862 (permalink)
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Great Idea. hopefully this becomes one of my newest hangouts. I'm always looking to learn something new.

so let me ask the first question. I download a file (graphic) from a website that puts its name in brackets along with the name of the file.

example
[www.somesite.com]fantasy (7).jpg

what would be the best way to rename the file without having to do a full rename of each and every file? for the sake of this example lets say ten files.

thanks
Easiest way would be to do a cut, using ] as the delimiter, and extract the 2nd field.

Note. The following may not be 100% syntactically correct, but you will get the jist.
Eg.
For I in 'ls'
Do
F='Echo $I|cut -d"]" -f2'
Mv $I $f
Done
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Old December 28th, 2013, 05:38 AM   #1863 (permalink)
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If all goes to plan and I'm not outbid whilst I'm asleep, I'll have a new netbook in about 5 hours time.

I'll see how it runs on Win7 starter, then go for a Wubi install of Ubuntu, or Mint probably - with the long term plan of dual booting W7 & Mint.

The Mint dual boot guides I've seen all refer to booting from a CD, which the netbook doesn't have, so can I use UNetbootin with Mint and install from USB? The Ubuntu guide mentions UNetbootin, but does it work for other distros too?

Also, am I best to let the install take care of the partitioning or best to set stuff manually like in this guide here: How to dual-boot Linux Mint 13 Cinnamon/MATE and Windows 7 | LinuxBSDos.com
Booting from a usb should be fine. You can use Unetbootin to install other distro's as well. Personally I just use dd command in Linux to make my USB LIVE CD.

Partitioning will be dependent upon what you want to do. I personally recommend that you manually partition. But if your not comfortable with the Linux Partition System offered by Linux Mint then you may be better off letting Setup install the partitions. If you decide to partition manually as your article discusses then I would set it up very similar to what he did however I would probably use Gparted instead of another Partition manager. I keep 4 partitions on my drive. /boot, /, /home, and swap. I however am not dual booted so I had no Windows to worry with. And as always we welcome your questions so if you have any don't hesitate.
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Old December 28th, 2013, 10:09 AM   #1864 (permalink)
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Cheers Arg & palmtree.

I was outbid whilst I was asleep

But, there's a few I have my eye on with a buy it now option so I may manage to pick something up this evening.
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Old December 28th, 2013, 12:21 PM   #1865 (permalink)
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As for partitioning, I'm running 6 partitions at the moment






Personally, if you dual boot and you expect to have some files you want accessible from both sides, you will definitely want a shared partition. If the system is BIOS based, the EFI system partition wouldn't need to be necessary. You would want to take the amount of space on the drive into account as well so you don't end up spreading your space too thin
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Old December 28th, 2013, 02:22 PM   #1866 (permalink)
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Old December 28th, 2013, 04:08 PM   #1867 (permalink)
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Why do windows act stupid?
At work using the usb cable to connect the moto g phone to computer, it would charge but I couldn't see files on phone, but when i do it wit linux, it charge and i see the files.
Now tell me, why can't a multi-billion dollar company do it, but a lowly, nobody use, as some people like to claim, linux can?

I did have to download the drivers using Windows.
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Old December 28th, 2013, 04:21 PM   #1868 (permalink)
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Samsung netbook purchased, it should arrive on Thursday.

Looks like I have a bit of reading up on Linux partitions to do in the meantime.
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Old December 28th, 2013, 04:56 PM   #1869 (permalink)
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Samsung netbook purchased, it should arrive on Thursday.

Looks like I have a bit of reading up on Linux partitions to do in the meantime.
Linux partition programs are really not that hard to understand you just have to pay attention to what your doing and know what you want. Normally you want around the following specs for partitions. Note this will vary but to give you and Idea

/boot = 500 megs
/ = around 30 Gigs
swap = the amount of physical memory usually for hibernation. Can be less if you want to remove hibernation.
/home = the rest

in your case you may want to share information between Linux and Windows. Either you need to make your home drive NTFS (if allowed) or rewrite Windows to read Linux partitions or you could use your Windows Home for most of your stuff but it may be a drag to keep navigating to it. When I was still dual booting I had a usb stick that I kept in the computer with most of the info I needed from Linux on it so that I could access in Windows.
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Old December 28th, 2013, 05:25 PM   #1870 (permalink)
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20 Funny Commands of Linux or Linux is Fun in Terminal

Are they? Kind of remind me of Easter Eggs.
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Old December 30th, 2013, 05:38 AM   #1871 (permalink)
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20 Funny Commands of Linux or Linux is Fun in Terminal

Are they? Kind of remind me of Easter Eggs.
Not sure what's funny about a forkbomb...
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Old December 30th, 2013, 08:04 AM   #1872 (permalink)
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20 Funny Commands of Linux or Linux is Fun in Terminal

Are they? Kind of remind me of Easter Eggs.
Yeh they are a bit like Easter eggs. But most of these are not a core part of a Linux OS, you have to install them. Easter eggs are usually built into a system by the original devs.

There's another one called wargames, that goes...

mike@mike-Ideapad-S110:~ > wargames
Would you like to play a game? yes
A strange game.
The only winning move is
not to play.
mike@mike-Ideapad-S110:~ >

This is part of BSD Games, a collection of games that run in the terminal. Some of them are really old school like Colossal Cave Adventure. LOL.
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Old December 30th, 2013, 01:05 PM   #1873 (permalink)
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Not sure what's funny about a forkbomb...
True, but at least they gave a warning about its outcome.
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Old January 1st, 2014, 09:14 AM   #1874 (permalink)
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Look what I just found.

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Old January 3rd, 2014, 08:52 AM   #1875 (permalink)
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I need this for the Vulcan!
Lumpis Linux: A Windows User's Dream if I Ever Did See One - FOSS Force

He would know in the end, though. No malware or virusscans
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Old January 3rd, 2014, 11:21 AM   #1876 (permalink)
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Ok... as a linux novice... (i'm a mainly windows guy) I have a quick question.

With the great windows XP support switch off later this year, theres a large chunk of family members who need to stop using it.. and based on hardware win7/8 probably isn't worth it.

I'm running Ubuntu on a couple of PCs at home, and so thats my stock answer for 'what to do instead' if people aren't going to buy new hardware. However, is stock ubuntu the best choice for people to be running?

Ideally we're going to need something that linux newbies can get going with nearly straight out of the box, and without calling me

any thoughts?
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Old January 3rd, 2014, 11:41 AM   #1877 (permalink)
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Ideally we're going to need something that linux newbies can get going with nearly straight out of the box

Any of the major distros will be similar. I think Mint would be easier coming from XP, but like someone said in Old computer..Can I install Linux?, ask 10 people and you get 11 answers.

Quote:
and without calling me
Now you know *that's* not going to happen, right?

They will need to understand about the software repositories to get programs and the basic menus, but everything else will be very familiar. Chrome, Firefox or Opera are all the same. If they were using iExplorer, it's about time they dumped it anyway. If they were using outlook express or some lightweight email client then the default email application should be fine. If they were heavy Outlook users then you should look at Thunderbird.

The most questions you will get are "Where's that file I just saved?" Or "how do i find my pictures?" Windows, OS X or linux, it's all computer 101.
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Old January 3rd, 2014, 11:51 AM   #1878 (permalink)
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I'm running Ubuntu on a couple of PCs at home, and so thats my stock answer for 'what to do instead' if people aren't going to buy new hardware. However, is stock ubuntu the best choice for people to be running?

Ideally we're going to need something that linux newbies can get going with nearly straight out of the box, and without calling me

any thoughts?
XP isn't going to evaporate off people's computers overnight or anything; and a lot of users will continue using their machines as-is. They will will just no longer receive any more updates.

With that said, any who wish to switch to a stable, maintained operating system with a shorter learning curve might look at an Ubuntu variant such as Lubuntu or Mint (a fork of Ubuntu).

Unfortunately, the sheer amount of choice in the Linux offerings can be overwhelming, as you no doubt are aware.

I would recommend at least downloading a couple distributions and trying them out live (off the disc, but not installing), to get a feel for the interface(s) so that you can advise on a case-by-case basis.
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Old January 3rd, 2014, 12:02 PM   #1879 (permalink)
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Ok... as a linux novice... (i'm a mainly windows guy) I have a quick question.

With the great windows XP support switch off later this year, theres a large chunk of family members who need to stop using it.. and based on hardware win7/8 probably isn't worth it.

I'm running Ubuntu on a couple of PCs at home, and so thats my stock answer for 'what to do instead' if people aren't going to buy new hardware. However, is stock ubuntu the best choice for people to be running?

Ideally we're going to need something that linux newbies can get going with nearly straight out of the box, and without calling me

any thoughts?
There are so many Linux distros these days, it's hard to keep up with all of them and single out any one as 'the best' for newbies. I'm very partial to Kubuntu, which is basically Ubuntu with KDE as its desktop environment, and believe that it's now so easy to install and run, that ANYONE should be able to do it. I've converted many people to Linux by getting them to try Kubuntu, and they've all loved it. My mother had never used anything but micro$oft stuff, until I wiped her drive and put Kubuntu on it. She loved it. She used it daily to play games, surf the web, e-mail, journal, view and print photos, and lots of other things, right up until she became bedridden. If she, her in 80s, could do it, anyone can!

Here's a pretty good list of Linux distros that can help narrow things down for you.

One thing I find myself stressing lately is this: Converts need to understand that Linux is a DIFFERENT operating system and, therefore, apps they're used to using are not MEANT to run on it. There are Linux equivalents of just about everything they're used to, so instead of thinking in terms of "but I need to run [fill in the blank]!", they should be thinking, "which Linux program replaces [fill in the blank]?" If it's clear to them from the get-go that they're not going to be using Word or Internet Exploder or whatever, they'll be fine.
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Old January 3rd, 2014, 12:27 PM   #1880 (permalink)
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Thanks for that.. I've got a usb stick built with Yumi (YUMI – Multiboot USB Creator | USB Pen Drive Linux) on it and so I can test drive most of the Distro's

My wife, and (soon to be) 7 year old have both been using ubuntu for the last few years, without any problems. Its amazing how much linux has progressed over the last few years.

I know windows XP isn't going to die.. but as its going to get less and less secure with every passing hour past the support switch off i'd feel guilty about letting some people use it after that time. So I thought I'd play about with some now, before some of the inlaws get themselves in a flap.
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Old January 3rd, 2014, 02:40 PM   #1881 (permalink)
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Well, I am betting that once people get used to having several desktops to switch between, they will no longer want to settle for Windows.
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Old January 12th, 2014, 07:58 AM   #1882 (permalink)
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Just updated from OpenSuse 12.3 to 13.1. Its pretty good I'm really enjoying it. Making the move that I just made has changed the way I have my computers set up. I am only using the laptop as an actual laptop and not as a desktop.
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Old January 14th, 2014, 05:16 AM   #1883 (permalink)
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Any ideas? I've tried all combinations of Ubuntu 12 & 13, The latest Mint & Xubuntu 12 & 13 . I've used YUMI, unetbootin and Universal USB Installer and my netbook refuses to boot from usb to install Linux.

YUMI will give me a boot menu, but when I select my distro, dependant on distro, it will tell me "Boot error" and hang, or I'll get a command prompt with

Code:
boot:
Pressing any key gives me an error along the lines of "Cannot find boot image" (sorry, I can't remember exactly.

A combination of Ubuntu 13 & YUMI gives me the following:

Code:
Syslinux 4.07 2013-07-25 Copyright 1994-2013
Unknown keyword in configuration file:M4UC (then a few weird characters
No DEFAULT or UI Configuration directive found!
Boot:
Again, typing anything gives an error message along the lines of cannot find boot image.

Any ideas?
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Old January 14th, 2014, 09:28 AM   #1884 (permalink)
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I've consulted Rube Goldberg and he suggested the following ...

Got a spare hard drive that will fit in the netbook? (or use the existing one if there's nothing on it you want to save).

Take it out and using an SATA (IDE? ) to USB adapter hook it up to a working PC and wipe out all the partitions. Then create a 4 GB partition just to make sure you have enough room for the distro and use unetbootin (or one of the other utilities) to make that partition a bootable install disk. Then put it back in your netbook ans see if it will boot. If so, then see if you can install the full distro to the empty space on the rest of the drive. If you get that far, you can then recover the original 4 GB (or not if you don't want to.)

Hey, it's a shot. I've seen stranger things work.

Now I'm going to take my meds and see if I can come up with something else.
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Old January 14th, 2014, 10:28 AM   #1885 (permalink)
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What system are you burning the disk on? Is it the Netbook in question? I've always used dd to burn my images with. I think there is a windows version you could try.

Good news is even though the thumbs are giving you trouble it does look like it will boot from usb.
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Old January 14th, 2014, 10:44 AM   #1886 (permalink)
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I don't have another disk to try with, but my next port of call was another USB stick (this was a cheapo via Amazon) or an external DVD Drive, they're only about a tenner.

The issue with an external DVD is that it's more money spent I'm going to get questioned about and asked why a cheap netbook is starting to cost so much (already bought a mouse, fancy bag and another battery).

Partitioning my main disk sounds like a good idea, but taking it out doesn't (I'm lazy/don't have time/can't be bothered). Is there a way to create a 2nd partition from within windows and boot from that?

Edit, just seen your response Arg. I'm using my the netbook with Windows 7 starter on it. I'll give it a go on my main PC and see if that makes a difference. Or do you have any other suggestions?
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Old January 14th, 2014, 10:48 AM   #1887 (permalink)
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Are you running Win7 on that netbook?

EDIT: You just answered that with your edit

You can shrink your existing partition if you right-click on "computer" and select manage>disk management and then right click your windows partition and choose shrink.

I don't think Windows' bootloader is smart enough to see another bootable partition without hacking it.
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Old January 14th, 2014, 01:14 PM   #1888 (permalink)
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Not entirely true. If you install another copy of Windows on another bootable partition on the same drive, it'll definitely see it and give you a boot menu to work with.

It needs tinkering to get it chainload to grub, but that's because of Microsoft's animosity towards Linux.
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Old January 14th, 2014, 04:45 PM   #1889 (permalink)
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I wonder if it's an issue with the USB Stick? No distro will load and I'm getting the same sort of errors when I try booting from USB on my laptop.

Also tried the live gparted iso, and it just gave me a command prompt with the words boot error. If I pressed any key, it booted in to windows.

How much tinkering is involved to partition and get it to boot from that partition?

I basically bought the netbook to tether to my phone and while away a long boring night shift with a bit of AF & maybe the occasional game of Football Manager. I can do that with it in its current form so if there's a lot of work involved, I might just leave it.
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Old January 14th, 2014, 05:30 PM   #1890 (permalink)
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I wonder if it's an issue with the USB Stick? No distro will load and I'm getting the same sort of errors when I try booting from USB on my laptop.
It might be. I had a few HP flash drives that wouldn't boot, but the sandisk or kingston sticks had no problem at all.

Before you go fussing with the partitions, give a different stick a try.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 03:46 AM   #1891 (permalink)
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Partitions shouldn't cause a correctly made USB Linux stick not to boot. Could be something with the USB stick if nothing is working or is giving horrible errors. As Lunatic already suggested try a different brand, like Kingston or Sandisk.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 04:16 AM   #1892 (permalink)
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Partitions shouldn't cause a correctly made USB Linux stick not to boot. Could be something with the USB stick if nothing is working or is giving horrible errors. As Lunatic already suggested try a different brand, like Kingston or Sandisk.
I've not touched partitions, repartitioning was my next thought after a USB stick.

According to what I could find on Google it's either sorted by renaming some files and folders, formatting to FAT16 or using a different USB disk. If I'm in town today, I'll pick one up.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 07:23 AM   #1893 (permalink)
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I think its your usb as well.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 01:54 PM   #1894 (permalink)
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I think its your usb as well.
It certainly was, I picked up a new one and I'm running Ubuntu from USB at the moment.

I've had Mint and Ubuntu on my laptop before, so wouldn't mind trying something new for the netbook.

What's the deal with stuff like Kubuntu/Xubuntu? From what I can see, they're just ubuntu, but with differing GUI's?

Are there any other distros that are worth a punt?

I know I'll get a few different answers.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 01:57 PM   #1895 (permalink)
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Anyone looking to try out a different distro, then give Mageia Beta 2 a go in a virtual machine or the live disc or install on an older computer. If you don't like betas, the stable release is Mageia 3 but version 4 should be coming within the next few months if not sooner.

Mageia 4 beta 2 is out for Christmas | Mageia Blog (English)
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Old January 15th, 2014, 04:12 PM   #1896 (permalink)
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I like OpenSuse over any of the *buntu distro's. I have pretty good luck with it and its gotten all my hardware.

On another note. I have stopped dual booting from the same hard disk. Reasons being that if something happens to the hard drive then I can not access either OS. This is not good. Yeah I can always boot a live cd to backup what I need to if the drive is cooperating. So I started using an external usb drive to run other distro's from to see how they work with my stuff. This is really good for trying out beta versions of my favorite distro OpenSuse. Also if something does happen to my main system I have a backup system to allow me to try and fix what is ailing my computer or atleast backup everything so I can do a reinstall.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 08:13 PM   #1897 (permalink)
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I like OpenSuse over any of the *buntu distro's. I have pretty good luck with it and its gotten all my hardware.
Then you would like Mageia very well, since it's an RPM distro and KDE is the default environment. If you get a chance, check it out sometime.

Install and booting from an external drive is a good idea also, in fact, I'm thinking about making a partition on my current ext. drive for Fedora maybe.

Thnx.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 08:18 PM   #1898 (permalink)
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We can get our vote on which Linux is the best...

https://opensource.com/life/14/1/which-version-linux-do-you-use
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Old January 16th, 2014, 07:38 AM   #1899 (permalink)
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Have some Gimp hints:
Perform These 7 Awesome Photoshop Tricks in GIMP
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Old January 16th, 2014, 10:45 AM   #1900 (permalink)
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Then you would like Mageia very well, since it's an RPM distro and KDE is the default environment. If you get a chance, check it out sometime.

Install and booting from an external drive is a good idea also, in fact, I'm thinking about making a partition on my current ext. drive for Fedora maybe.

Thnx.
I downloaded and ran the live edition of 4b2 it seems to be ok I haven't had a chance to play with it to much. Fedora is a decent distro I rarely had problems with it I just like the way OpenSuse works a tad better.
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