Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Installing Puppy Linux to your Hard Drive

Filed under
Linux

My love affair with Puppy is becoming quite torrid! I've recently installed it on an older IBM T21 which was running like a dog (nyuck, nyuck) with Ubuntu on it. Puppy is like a breath of fresh air - fast, smooth and easy to use. It’s turned this old laptop into a machine I can really use at work.

Here’s a step by step covering how to install and update Puppy to a hard drive.

First, download Puppy and burn it onto a CD. From there you want to boot into the liveCD. In IBMland that’s accomplished by hitting the F12 key when the computer first boots, and choosing a boot device (the CD).

You’ll see Puppy doing a bunch of stuff, and then It’ll start asking you questions.

First, you’ll be asked to choose your keyboard layout. In my case, having a QWERTY keyboard and being in the US, I choose US Qwerty.

Next it’s time to set up Xorg.

Full Story.

More in Tux Machines

Android Leftovers

today's howtos

Mozilla News

  • WebExtensions in Firefox 48
  • Mozilla's WebExtensions API Is In Good Shape For Firefox 48
    Mozilla has announced that for Firefox 48 their WebExtensions API is considered to be in a stable state. They encourage developers looking to develop browser add-ons to begin using this new API. WebExtensions is an API for implementing new browser add-ons/extensions that makes it easier to port to/from other browsers, is compatible with Firefox's Electroloysis, and should be easier to work with than the current APIs. In particular, Google designed portions of the WebExtensions API around Google's Blink extension API.
  • Mozilla a Step Closer to Thunderbird Decision
    The good news is that the folks at Mozilla seem to be determined to find Thunderbird a good home where it will be able to grow and find newfound success. This isn’t surprising. As Surman pointed out in his post, the project is quite popular among those associated with the foundation — but that popularity is also contributing to the problem Mozilla has with keeping the project in-house.