Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

5 Fast Solutions To Deploy Ubuntu On Windows

For testing purposes or just for fun, almost any existing Linux distribution can be rapidly deployed from its Live CD or DVD ISO image, without the need to perform an installation to a hard drive or a USB drive. Windows users who are curious to test or use Ubuntu without actually installing it on a partition of the hard drive, have at least five fast solutions to deploy Ubuntu from within Windows without affecting the currently installed operating system or modifying the structure of hard drive partitions.

1.uSbuntu Live Creator is a free Windows software, targeted primarily to automatically create bootable USB drives with Ubuntu Linux distribution.

rest here




More in Tux Machines

GNOME Builder 3.22 Enters Beta with Many Vim Improvements, New Search & Replace

The GNOME Builder open-source IDE (Integrated Development Environment) designed for the GNOME desktop environment will soon get a major update as part of the upcoming GNOME 3.22 release. Read more

Geary 0.11.2 Email Client Improves Showing of Right-To-Left (RTL) Messages

A new version of the popular Geary open-source email client for GNU/Linux distributions has been made available for download earlier today, August 28, 2016. Read more

How To Turn On Num Lock Automatically On Startup In Linux

One of the frustrating thing in most Linux distros is that the Num Lock is not enabled on startup. Whenever I start typing my password at system login screen, the focus goes out of the password field. It happens very often with people and this little problem is very irritating. But don't worry. You can set your Linux to enable Num Lock automatically on startup. Read
more

Windows 10 vs. Linux Radeon Software Performance, Including AMDGPU-PRO & RadeonSI

As alluded to earlier and on Twitter, the past few days I have been working on a fresh Windows 10 vs. Ubuntu Linux graphics/gaming performance comparison. This time it's looking at the latest Radeon performance using an R9 Fury and RX 480. Tests on Windows were obviously done with Radeon Software Crimson Edition while under Linux were the two latest AMD/RTG Linux driver options: the hybrid AMDGPU-PRO driver and the fully open-source driver via Linux 4.8 and Mesa 12.1-dev. Read more