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May 2010

Instalando o Fedora em um pendrive | Fedora Brasil - Site oficial do Projeto Fedora Brasileiro

Instalando o Fedora em um pendrive ter, 05/04/2010 - 14:54 — igor O lançamento do Fedora 13 está se aproximando e muitos usuários já estão preparando seus backups para a nova versão, assim como as mídias necessárias para gravar as imagens baixadas da Internet. Entretanto, pessoas mais preocupadas com o custo ambiental da produção e descarte de CDs e DVDs ou que simplesmente não queiram gastar com mídias óticas, optam por outras alternativas. Uma delas é a instalação a partir de pendrives, o que é bastante simples e pode ser feito tanto a partir de máquinas com Linux ou Windows. Vamos aos passos: 1º - Baixe o arquivo da imagem ISO de um LiveCD. Particularmente recomendo o Spin BrOffice.org que já vem em Português por padrão. Ele está disponível em: * http://www.projetofedora.org/download 2º - Baixe o LiveUSB Creator, o programa que faz a mágica acontecer: * Se infelizmente você usa Windows, baixe-o aqui: https://fedorahosted.org/liveusb-creator/ * Se você já usa o Fedora, basta instalar o pacote liveusb-creator no Adicionar/Remover Programas. 3º - Insira o pendrive numa porta USB e abra o LiveUSB Creator * Clique em "Browse" e selecione o arquivo .ISO que você baixou. * Pronto, agora é só clicar em "Create Live USB". No LiveUSB Creator há outras opções como baixar o Fedora diretamente por ele ou criar um espaço de armazenamento persistente. Essa última opção é interessante para quem quer utilizar o Fedora a partir do pendrive no dia-a-dia, mas se tudo o que você quer é instalar o sistema no seu disco rígido, isso não é necessário. * Por favor, se logue ou se registre para poder enviar comentários

Create a DreamLinux USB Flash Drive from CD | USB Pen Drive Linux

Create a DreamLinux USB Flash Drive from CD How to Create a DreamLinux Flash Drive using the Persistent Dreamlinux Installer while running from the Live CD. DreamLinux is a remix based on Debian Linux that features useful applications like Firefox, Thunderbird, Inkscape, Gimp, Open Office, Pidgin, Evince, Gthumb, Xsane, Avant-Window-Navigator, Engage, Rhythmbox, SoundJuicer, SoundConverter, Totem Media Player, Avidemux, EasyTag, Brasero and more. Upon completion of this tutorial, you should end up with a USB DreamLinux Flash Drive that makes use of a persistence feature to save your changes and restore them on subsequent boots. DreamLinux Desktop Screenshot Dreamlinux Desktop Screenshot Distribution Home Page: DreamLinux Minimum Flash Drive Capacity: 2GB Persistent Feature: Yes Essentials to create a DreamLinux Flash Drive * DreamLinux CD * Working CD/DVD Drive * 2GB USB Flash Drive DreamLinux USB Install via the Persistent Dream Script 1. Download DreamLinux Desktop Edition 3.5 XFCE ISO 2. Burn the ISO to a CD and restart your PC, booting from the CD 3. (1) Click the Persistent Dream shortcut from the Desktop (2) Click Next Persistent Dream Installer 4. (1) Type the size of partition you wish to use for DreamLinux (2) Click OkSet DreamLinux Partition Size 5. Once the partition has been setup, Click Next Once Dreamlinux partition has been created, click Next 6. You should see a percentage indicator displaying progress. One the script has finished, Click Done Dreamlinux USB Install Done 7. Shutdown Dreamlinux, Remove the CD, Reboot your computer setting your BIOS or Boot Menu to boot from the USB device. If all goes well, you should now be running Dreamlinux from your USB device. Posted under: Flash drive installs using Live CD Related Portable Linux Posts * No related Portable Linux posts yet. Disclaimer * Portable Linux Categories

April 2010

Bring the power of portable software to your USB flash drive - make it a U3 smart drive!

Hot Topics Microsoft Vista: What you must know before you upgrade Launchpad 1. The U3 Launchpad doesn't run. What should I do? 2. How can I prevent the U3 Launchpad from running automatically? 3. How do I uninstall U3 from my flash drive? 4. Does U3 support Vista? Windows 98? Mac? 5. Can I use U3 on my regular USB flash drive? 6. Can I install my own software on a U3 smart drive and run it from the U3 Launchpad? 7. How can I get upgrades for the U3 Launchpad? Can't find your question? Check out the FAQ page or browse the U3 knowledge base. 1. The U3 Launchpad doesn't run. What should I do? Here are the two most frequent reasons that cause the U3 Launchpad not to run: Software conflict: Some CD-ROM or DVD burning softwares conflict with the U3 Launchpad, causing it not to run. In some cases these software programs continuously attempt to access the U3 drive and cause the computer to slow down or freeze. Programs known to conflict with the U3 Launchpad are listed below: * B's Clip (from BHA) * Data Add 2.0 (Ulead) * DirectCD (from Adaptec/Roxio) * InCD and Nero 7.0 * PacketCD (from CeQuadrat) * RecordNow MAX, MyCD, PrimoCD, PrimoDVD and DLA (from Veritas) * Write DVD! (from Software Architects)

Bring the power of portable software to your USB flash drive - make it a U3 smart drive!

by 3 others
BeSmart - Powered by U3 Smart Technology Meet the next generation of USB flash drives: the U3 smart drive. It's what's inside that makes them smart. * Carry and access your files easily * Keep your data safe and secure * Comes with pre-loaded software * Hundreds of software titles available View Video View Demo * Windows Vista, XP, & 2000 Cruzer U3 SanDisk USB Driver SanDisk U3 Flash Drive

Bring the power of portable software to your USB flash drive - make it a U3 smart drive!

by 2 others (via)
Meet the next generation of USB flash drives: the U3 smart drive. It's what's inside that makes them smart. * Carry and access your files easily * Keep your data safe and secure * Comes with pre-loaded software * Hundreds of software titles available SanDisk USB Driver SanDisk U3 Flash Drive U3 Software

Ubuntu Full installation to an external USB Hard drive | USB Pen Drive Linux

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Installing Ubuntu 7.04 to a USB Hard Drive A complete Ubuntu install to a USB hard drive is a relatively simple process. As a matter of fact, it is almost as simple as a regular Ubuntu internal hard drive or compact flash card installation. Due to popular e-mail demand from our subscribers, we have decided to write a simple tutorial on the Ubuntu USB hard drive installation procedure. So go grab an available external USB hard drive and a nice cold beverage and lets get started. *Ubuntu is a product of Canonical Ltd Notes: Do be forewarned that this is a full installation (not a compressed Squashfs install) . Due to the extensive read and write operations of a full Linux install, you might want to use an external USB or Firewire Drive with a rotating platter instead of a Flash Drive. Full install Prerequisites: * 8 GB USB hard drive (note "rotating platter" we aren't talking about a flash drive here) * Backup any information on your USB hard drive (device will be formatted during the install process) * Ubuntu ISO (Ubuntu 7.04 was used in this tutorial) however 7.10 should work as well * CD Burner Installing Ubuntu to an external USB hard drive: 1. IMPORTANT: Ensure that all internal hard drives are disconnected from your computer during the install (pull your SATA or IDE cables) 2. Download the Ubuntu 7.04 ISO, burn it to a CD and restart your computer from the live CD 3. Once the Ubuntu Live system is up and running, navigate to System-> Preferences-> Removable Drives and Media and uncheck the following options: Mount removable drives when hot-plugged Mount removable media when inserted Browse removable media when inserted 4. Click the install Ubuntu icon from the desktop to begin the installation 5. At step four Prepare disk space, select the Guided-use entire disk option and elect to install to your USB hard drive: Prepare disk space - Full Ubuntu external hard drive install 6. When the installation has finished, select the option to restart-now 7. Boot into your system BIOS or Boot Menu and elect to boot from your USB Hard drive. If all goes well, you should now be booting into a full installation of Ubuntu from your portable USB device. ;) Posted under: Install Linux to a USB hard drive Related Portable Linux Posts * Pendrivelinux V1 install to a portable USB hard drive * Grub Error 21 after full install to USB hard drive * Use a Floppy to Boot USB Pendrive Linux * USB SUSE Installation to a USB Hard Drive Disclaimer * Portable Linux Categories

March 2010

liveusb-creator - Trac

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liveusb-creator ¶ The liveusb-creator is a cross-platform tool for easily installing live operating systems on to USB flash drives.

October 2009

Installation/FromUSBStick - Community Ubuntu Documentation

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* Installation * FromUSBStick Conteúdos 1. Install Ubuntu from a USB stick 2. Tools for creating bootable USB stick from CD images 1. usb-creator (Windows or Linux) 2. UNetbootin (Windows or Linux) 3. Portable Linux 4. Live USB creator (GUI-based, runs from Live CD) 5. isotostick.sh (Command-line shell script, runs from Linux) 6. ubuntu-server-flashdrive-installer.sh (Command-line shell script, runs from Linux) 7. liveusb-creator (from Fedora) 3. Creating bootable USB manually 1. Alternate Install (Ubuntu 9.10) 2. After Installing 3. See also 4. Comments and Troubleshooting Install Ubuntu from a USB stick This pages describes how to install Ubuntu by copying the contents of the installation CD to a USB drive (such as a self-contained flash drive or a Memory Stick or SD card reader) and making the USB drive bootable. This is handy for machines like ultra-portable notebooks that do not have a CD drive but can boot from USB media. The main steps are: * Prepare the USB drive * Boot the computer from your USB drive. * Install Ubuntu as you would from a normal boot CD Note: It is highly recommended to use the latest version of Ubuntu to prepare your USB drive. See also the instructions for USB drives from the official Install Guide. If you have downloaded a .img file, please refer to the .img writing documentation Tools for creating bootable USB stick from CD images

June 2009

Creating a Mac-on-Stick using Mini vMac [LinuxBeacon]

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Figure 1: It’s a Mac-on-Stick! For this project, let’s call it Mac-on-Stick, you need the following components: * The Mini vMac emulator. The emulator is available for both Mac OS (Classic and OS X), Windows, Linux, and even Pocket PC. * A ROM image. If you own Macintosh Plus, 128K, or SE, you can copy the ROM using the CopyRoms utility. Alternatively, you can download a ROM image from http://www.rolli.ch/MacPlus/welcome.html. * A blank disk image that acts as the emulator’s hard disk (available from http://minivmac.sourceforge.net/extras/blanks.html). * System software. Luckily, Apple offers older versions of its software, including Mac OS up to version 7.5.5, at the Older Software Downloads page. This project uses System 7.0.1 * Macintosh software to play with. For starters, you might want to check out a list of older Mac software at Mini vMac's website. * A USB key (even an older 32MB USB key will do the job).

Mac-on-Stick | PortableApps.com - Portable software for USB drives

Home » Applications » Operating Systems Mac-on-Stick mac_on_stick_small.pngMac-on-Stick is a project that explains how to load Mac OS Classic 7.0.1 onto a portable device using the minivmac emulator. It takes a few steps and is more appropriate for the technically-minded, but is quite an interesting experiment. Mac-on-Stick Homepage ‹ Operating Systems up Utilities › » * ShareThis