#10762 (Shared Folders Fail Permissions on Ubuntu 12.04 64 bit Guest On VB 4.1.18 On Win7 AMD64 bit Host) 12.04 LTS (Precise Pangolin) Ubuntu is distributed on five types of images described below.
Desktop CD The desktop cd allows you to try Ubuntu without changing your computer at all, and at your option to install it permanently later. This type of cd is what most people will want to use. You will need at least 384MiB of RAM to install from this cd. There are two images available, each for a different type of computer: PC (Intel x86) desktop CD For almost all PCs. 64-bit PC (AMD64) desktop CD Choose this to take full advantage of computers based on the AMD64 or EM64T architecture (e.g., Athlon64, Opteron, EM64T Xeon, Core 2).
Server install CD The server install cd allows you to install Ubuntu permanently on a computer for use as a server. PC (Intel x86) server install CD 64-bit PC (AMD64) server install CD Alternate install CD The alternate install cd allows you to perform certain specialist installations of Ubuntu. Chapter 4. Guest Additions. Chapter 4. Guest Additions The previous chapter covered getting started with VirtualBox and installing operating systems in a virtual machine. For any serious and interactive use, the VirtualBox Guest Additions will make your life much easier by providing closer integration between host and guest and improving the interactive performance of guest systems. This chapter describes the Guest Additions in detail. As mentioned in Section 1.2, “Some terminology”, the Guest Additions are designed to be installed inside a virtual machine after the guest operating system has been installed.
The VirtualBox Guest Additions for all supported guest operating systems are provided as a single CD-ROM image file which is called VBoxGuestAdditions.iso. The Guest Additions offer the following features: Mouse pointer integration To overcome the limitations for mouse support that were described in Section 1.8.2, “Capturing and releasing keyboard and mouse”, this provides you with seamless mouse support. Bash Guide for Beginners. Book1. Curso de Introducción a GNU/Linux Historia, Filosofía, Instalación y Conceptos Básicos Sebastián D.
Criado Asociación Argentina de Nuevas Tecnologías email@example.com Emiliano Gavilán Aviso Legal Dedicado Para todos aquellos que hicieron que el Software Libre sea una realidad Tabla de contenidosGNU/Linux, ese pequeño gigante IntroducciónConvencionesAlgunas cuestiones legales Introducción a los Sistemas Operativos Información General¿Qué es un sistema operativo? Introducción a GNU/Linux Historia de GNU/Linux y el copyrightLas bases de GNU/LinuxLas distintas distribucionesPor que usar GNU/Linux y que nos ofreceLa documentación en GNU/Linux Instalación Requisitos de hardwareProceso pre-instalaciónInstalación general y pequeñas diferenciasProceso post-instalación y resolución de problemas Empezando con GNU/Linux. Advanced Bash-Scripting Guide.
Types of variables As seen in the examples above, shell variables are in uppercase characters by convention. Bash keeps a list of two types of variables: Change the Screen Shot Save File Location in Mac OS X. By default, anytime you take a screen capture in Mac OS X it will save the screenshot file to the current users desktop.
You can adjust where Mac OS X saves a captured screenshot to any other location, here is how to do this: Launch Terminal and use the following syntax: defaults write com.apple.screencapture location /path/ For example, if I want to have the screenshots appear in my Pictures folder, I would use: defaults write com.apple.screencapture location ~/Pictures/ To have the changes take effect, you then must type: killall SystemUIServer So the next time you take a screenshot (or as Windows converts like to say, Print Screen on a Mac), the screenshot file will appear at the location you specified. You can change the saved screenshot location back to the default setting by specifying the desktop again: defaults write com.apple.screencapture location ~/Desktop/ Again, you’d need to kill SystemUIServer for changes to take effect.