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Author Topic: Linux  (Read 113253 times)

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Offline MetFM

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Re: Linux
« Reply #20 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:23:50 »
οχι βρε γκαου :hahaha: ανοιγει ο υπολογιστης και μου ζηταει να επιλεξω windows 7 η jolicloud σε μαυρη οθονη. αν βαλω ubuntu γινεται το ιδιο μου ζηταει να επιλεξω windows η ubuntu. δεν μπαινεις στα windows
αυτό είναι το grub menu, είναι η σωστή εγκατάσταση και όχι το δοκιμαστικό ubuntu μέσω wubi, οκ.
αλλά γιατί είπες έκανες εγκατάσταση μέσω των windows?
ανοιγω απο τα windows . κατεβαζω το wubi και δουλεουν τα windows ενω γινεται η εγκατασταση. οταν τελειωσει σου ζηταει επανεκινηση και ανοιγει μαυρη οθονη με επιλογες

Offline blades

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Re: Linux
« Reply #21 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:29:35 »
ειλικρινά το έχω χάσει X'
τελικά έχεις wubi ή δεν έχεις? :hahaha:
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Offline MetFM

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Re: Linux
« Reply #22 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:31:12 »
οχι βρε γκαου :hahaha: ανοιγει ο υπολογιστης και μου ζηταει να επιλεξω windows 7 η jolicloud σε μαυρη οθονη. αν βαλω ubuntu γινεται το ιδιο μου ζηταει να επιλεξω windows η ubuntu. δεν μπαινεις στα windows



image
aυτο δηλαδη. δεν βγαινει screenshot :hahaha: :hahaha:

Offline blades

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Re: Linux
« Reply #23 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:33:25 »
αυτό τι σχέση έχει με το wubi όμως?
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Offline blades

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Re: Linux
« Reply #24 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:37:08 »
hp 110 mini
σε ένα τέτοιο setup είχα βάλει  xubuntu και έτρεχε με 100.
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Offline MetFM

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Re: Linux
« Reply #25 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:38:26 »
hp 110 mini
σε ένα τέτοιο setup είχα βάλει  xubuntu και έτρεχε με 100.
ολα κολανε. τα εχω δοκιμασει μπορω να σου πω οτι το ubuntu κολαει λιγοτερο

Offline blades

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Re: Linux
« Reply #26 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:40:57 »
hp 110 mini
σε ένα τέτοιο setup είχα βάλει  xubuntu και έτρεχε με 100.
ολα κολανε. τα εχω δοκιμασει μπορω να σου πω οτι το ubuntu κολαει λιγοτερο
και ξαναρωτάω για τελευταία φορά. ΤΟ UBUNTU kai to XUBUNTU τα δοκίμασες με WUBI ή με κανονική εγκατάσταση????????
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Offline MetFM

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Re: Linux
« Reply #27 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 19:41:38 »
με wubi kωστα με wubi

Offline blades

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Re: Linux
« Reply #28 on: 19 Oct, 2012, 20:00:57 »
με wubi kωστα με wubi
εμ γιαυτό. τι περιμένεις? το wubi δεν είναι εγκατάσταση αλλά απλά να δεις. αμα το βάλεις κανονικά θα πετάει. τελος πάντων εσύ χάνεις όχι εγώ ;) :voila: :voila:
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Offline blades

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Re: Linux
« Reply #29 on: 22 Oct, 2012, 20:08:53 »
CERN
Cern uses Scientific Linux on a massive scale for mission-critical applications. FreeSoftwareMagazine, for instance, notes that Linux is powering the $10 billion Large Hadron Collider, a machine designed to do important subatomic research. CERN, it should also be noted, is where Tim Berners-Lee invented the hypertext link while working there in the 80's as an independent contractor. CERN also runs Linux on its 20,000 internal servers.



New York Stock Exchange
The New York Stock Exchange is another perhaps unexpected business user of Linux. A ComputerWorld.com report on how London's stock exchange was also "abandoning the failed Windows platform", it was stated that New York's exchange already used Linux to power its trading platform and furthermore that it "seems to be doing quite nicely." InformationWeek revealed in 2008 that it was Red Hat Enterprise Linux, specifically, that the NYSE ran on its trading platform.



IBM iDataPlex in Canada
Canada's largest supercomputer, the IBM iDataPlex (housed at the University of Toronto) is also powered by Linux. According to the Canadian Globe and Mail, the massive machine cost "$50-million to put together, and its brain takes up as much room as a warehouse full of refrigerators." Its tasks are many and demanding, including running "more than 300 trillion calculations a second, simulating the Earth's climate 100 years into the future in four days and helping researchers study cosmic background radiation."




U.S. Department of Defense
According to Linux.com, the United States Department of Defense is the "single biggest install base for Red Hat Linux" in the world. Nor was it an unconscious choice, as Brigadier General Nick Justice, the Deputy Program Officer for the Army's Program Executive Office proclaims "open source software is part of the integrated network fabric which connects and enables our command and control system to work effectively, as people's lives depend on it." Justice went on to state that "when we rolled into Baghdad, we did it using open source", and that he was indeed Red Hat's "biggest customer."



U.S. Navy Submarine Fleet
FreeSoftwareMagazine.com reveals that "the US Navy nuclear submarine fleet is using GNU/Linux" as well.



Federal Aviation Administration
Few government users of Linux appear to be happier with their choice to switch than the United States Federal Aviation Administration. According to Wikipedia, the FAA announced in 2006 that it "had completed a migration to Red Hat Enterprise Linux in one third of the scheduled time and saved 15 million dollars" in the process of doing so. Score it another big-time government client for the Red Hat distribution of Linux



State-Owned Industrial and Commercial Bank of China
According to a 2005 InformationWeek report, the state-owned Industrial and Commercial Bank of China "decided to roll out Linux in all of its 20,000 retail branches." As the largest bank in all of China, the institution committed to buying "an unrestricted user license" as part of a full-blown integration of Linux "throughout its entire banking operations network" culminating in 2008. At the time, InformationWeek stated that this represented the largest deployment of Linux to date in the Chinese financial sector. Essentially, Linux became "the basis for its web server and a new terminal platform" at the bank.



U.S. Postal Service
The U.S. Postal Service is a textbook example of a once-avowed Windows loyalist switching to Linux for purely technical reasons. While the Postal Service ran Windows NT on its servers until the bitter end, they then switched to using over 900 Linux clusters spread throughout the country for use in sorting the nation's bulk mail. They use technology from Pacific Northwest Software, who proudly explains in-depth the work it has done in switching the Postal Service to a Linux-based infrastructure. Those interested are encouraged to check it out here.



U.S. Federal Courts
AAX.net explains that the U.S. Federal Courts rely on Linux for all manner of administrative tasks, including "case management, case tracking, finance and accounting, probation and pretrial services." Linux has been used by the courts since November of 2003, when PEC Solutions assisted in orchestrating a "migration of the Federal Judiciary to a Linux-based system."



German Universities
ComputerWeekly.com reported in August 2007 that "around 560,000 German students plus thousands of staff at 33 German universities will now be supported by Linux systems from Novell." SuSe Linux Enterprise Desktop was the specific distribution chosen, evidently for the "more flexible IT architecture" that it provides "when compared to other proprietary software."



Switzerland Schools
Wikipedia also reports that Switzerland converted 9,000 of its computers to using Linux and OpenOffice.org's suite of office productivity tools in its Geneva district in September, 2008. As has been seen by the licensing fees other software companies charge, there is often a compelling financial incentive to use Linux instead



Indiana Schools
CRN.com revealed in August 2006 that "more than 20,000 Indiana students are now Linux-enabled under a state grant program to roll out low-cost, easy-to-manage workstations." The state's Affordable Classroom Computers for Every Secondary Student program rapidly grew from "24 high schools to 80 high schools" after it became clear that software costs per computer ($100 prior to the migration) could be cut down to $5 using Linux and other open-source software. Districts get to choose which distribution of Linux their schools will run and have considerable control over the implementation.



Novell
Longtime software and services company Novell announced in 2006 that it was undergoing a company-wide migration from Windows to Linux on employee desktop computers. As of April of that year, roughly half of Novell's 5,000+ work force had migrated to Linux, with that figure expected to climb to 80% by November. It was a bold and sweeping change for such a large, established company, and it took over a year for the migration to take effect following its announcement in 2006.



IBM
In addition to doing development work on Linux itself, IBM is known to use it internally on desktops and servers. IBM also ran a TV ad campaign in 2006 called "IBM Supports Linux 100%." One of the commercials can be seen here. In the last decade, perhaps no larger company than IBM has contributed more to the success of Linux, both financially and developmentally.



Cisco
Cisco Systems, the computer networking and routing giant, switched to Linux after vowing to use Microsoft's Active Directory solution for its servers." Indeed, the deal was so celebrated that Cisco management dubbed them to be an "all Microsoft" company according to AAX.net. In an infamous turn of events, however, Cisco's own IT staff could not get its network printing to work properly using Windows NT and were thus forced to switch to Linux, which has yet to cause similar problems to our knowledge.


ConocoPhillips
Never let it be said that Linux is a fringe operating system for inconsequential gizmos and gadgets. No stronger proof to the contrary exists that ConocoPhillips, which proudly uses Linux to power a massive (and massively important) cluster of servers aimed at exploring the earth for new sources of untapped oil. C-Net's News.com reported in depth on the machine, which, largely due to using Linux, reportedly "costs a tenth of the average price of a conventional supercomputer." Alan Huffman, then manager of Conoco's seismic imaging technology center, claimed that the machine was capable of performing 500 billion calculations in a second.





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