How to run Ubuntu 8.10 Intrepid Ibex from a flash drive - Download Squad In ten days, Canonical will officially launch Ubuntu 8.10 Intrepid Ibex, the next version of the popular operating system. But you don't have to wait until October 30th to take it for a spin. The beta version of Ubuntu 8.10 is available today, and for all intents and purposes, it's pretty close to the version that will be available in a week and a half, and you can always install it now and update files and settings as necessary when the time comes. But what if you're not ready to devote valuable hard drive space to a new operating system? Fortunately, you can download the Ubuntu 8.10 LiveCD today and try the operating system out without making any changes to your hard disk. But you also can't make any changes to the CD. But you can install Ubuntu 8.10 (and a number of other Linux distributions) on a USB flash drive which will allow you to save any changes. This can come in handy if you want to try out the operating system without committing to it.
Disk Inventory X The New Wave of Linux ! After a long wait a new NimbleX version is finally out. First of all keep in mind this is a Beta so many things will still have to be polished but nevertheless it has to be eventually released because your feedback is what will make it better. Many things have changed hopefully for the better in the long run. First of all, after about 5 years, the ideea of keeping it limited to less than 200MB was dropped. Even though almost everything is new, we can still say the major changes include: Kernel 2.6.33 with the latest squashfs and aufs2 As some of you notices NimbleX 2008 was quite stable but the aging kernel meant new hardware was unsupported. XServer 1.7.5 Probably the most significant feature this new component brings for the end user is the possibility to run without a configuration file. Many fresh libs where included New applications The bigger NimbleX 2010 now comes with OpenOffice insted of KOffice. New Desktop Environment NimbleX was always based on KDE3 but that finally changed.
DriveImage XML Backup Software DriveImage XML is an easy to use and reliable program for imaging and backing up partitions and logical drives. DriveImage XML: Entry screen Image creation uses Microsoft's Volume Shadow Services (VSS), allowing you to create safe "hot images", even from drives currently in use. Images are stored in XML files, allowing you to process them with 3rd party tools. Never again be stuck with a useless backup! DriveImage XML runs under Windows XP and up. Private vs. We offer two versions of DriveImage XML, a free one for home users, and a paid one for commercial users. Private Edition: Private home users are allowed to use the Private Edition of DriveImage XML without charge. Commercial Edition: If you are a business or organization or use DriveImage XML commercially, you need to purchase the Commercial Edition.
UNetbootin - Homepage and Downloads Clonezilla Cygwin Information and Installation CrystalDiskInfo - Software - Crystal Dew World A HDD/SSD utility software which supports a part of USB connection and Intel RAID. >> Download Intel RAID (IRST) IRST 11.5 Alpha does not support CSMI, so CrystalDiskInfo can not show disk information. You should use latest official release. Crucial m4 SSD/Micron C400 FW ~0009 has critical bugs. FW update: Crucial.com Product Downloads - Firmware Updates SAMSUNG HD155UI/HD204UI has data loss bug. Sponsored Link Screenshots Other open source hard disk monitoring projects smartmontools Home Page Translation I would appreciate it if you could translate CrystalDiskInfo from English to your mother language. Learn how to 'Make The Move' to Linux - Lifehacker notes on Linux distros. I am a bit of a nerd and spend a lot of time at home working on computer, building them and fixing them for my friends. I studied computer technology in college some 17 years ago when computers were still mostly calculators. I am quite astute with both Windows and Mac. I have the fastest PC of anyone one I know and I built it myself. I have become more interested in linux recently and have hopes of it increasing its market share especially in the cell phone, pda market. I recently went about testing and installing the GUIs for; Ubuntu Xubuntu Kubuntu Mandriva Fedora DSLinux Knopix as well as a few others just for Sh*ts and giggles. I have 3 computers at home so I used these varying Operating systems in conjunction with both windows XP and Vista and Mac OSX. My priority was to find among these available OSs one that was more usable for the layman as well as being light enough and still be able to do the things most people need a computer to do. Basically everything works here.