3 Ways to Install Software in Ubuntu 10.04

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3 Ways to Install Software in Ubuntu 10.04

Download video tutorial 3 Ways to Install Software in Ubuntu 10.04 – Sebagai seseorang yang yang kesehariannya tidak lepas dari perangkat IT atau juga berkecimpung di bidang IT atau tehnik, tetunya pasti pernah menjumpai sebuah kerusakan atau error pada perangkat yang sedang Anda gunakan, baik itu pada bagian hardware maupun pada software. Dengan masalah tersebut tentunya akan sangat menganggu pekerjaan Anda. Untuk mengatasi kerusakan, Anda bisa meminta bantuan tenaga ahli atau juga bisa dilakukan oleh Anda sendiri.
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Deskripsi video :
3 Ways to Install Software in Ubuntu 10.04 Three different methods for installing software in Ubuntu 10.04 Lucid Lynx Linux. Two methods cover graphical tools, Ubuntu Software Centre and Synaptic Package Manager. The third method shows how to install (and searching for other software). A fourth method, compiling from source will be discussed in a future video.
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27 thoughts on “3 Ways to Install Software in Ubuntu 10.04

  1. @Keys0penD00RS You're welcome and thank you for replying to @stresibutuesi1's comment. I normally use Transmission as well, though Vuze works well on ISPs with traffic shaping. I really like the concept of package management and wish Windows had it as well – being able to see all the dependencies and the paths of each file in a package/program sometimes comes in really handy. Being a computer refurbisher I really liked your PS3 Unbricking video.

  2. Thank you very much my friend,I was trying to install a simple game that i couldn't get with the software center,and after a year tweaking with Linux this is the firsts time I'm able to install an
    application by terminal,and I succeeded,The tutorial was very clear.
    Also could you post the way to activate an application after downloading it in a compressed ".tgz" file ( or other extension)?? it would be very helpful
    Thank you again !!

  3. Good point M khalid, thanks for the comment. I didn't list dpkg because dpkg doesn't install dependencies like apt does, but this is another method for installing packages. I also like to compile the odd package, but compiling is a bit frightening if you've never done it before. You are indeed correct that dpkg -i is another way to install a package. This points out one of the things I love about Linux, flexibility (more than 1 way to do a task).

  4. Hi kayn, sorry for the very late response. The command line (text) commands should work the same, but Ubuntu changed user interfaces and some software starting with Ubuntu 11.04 (Unity). I will be doing some videos in the near future for 12.04 which should also apply to 11.10.

  5. .tgz files are compressed files, like .tar.gz files. Normally you can uncompress them with "file roller" or use tar -zxvf filename.tgz. Lots of programs are packed this way, but it's just a compression scheme, not a "package" that gets installed like .deb or .rpm. Sometimes you have to compile software in a .tgz archive, sometimes you can install using dpkg (see khalid above). I normally look for a README file for a hint how the compressed program should be installed.

  6. Thanks codemancjackson. It's an old video that I really should redo. I'll make sure I test it on my notebook speakers next time. Generally I play them on amplified external speakers or headphones. Thinking of redoing some of these on Xubuntu or Lubuntu once I decide which to standardize on for the future.

  7. Even though this thread is looking like a troll thread, I'll answer. Max, you're wrong. It can be difficult, but so can Mac OS X and Windows if you don't know what you're doing. As a refurbisher who works with Windows and Linux clients I've worked with people who don't know what a hard drive looks like, but they're comfortable with Linux. Some have sworn off Windows because they just became too upset with all the crap-ware that comes with it. Ultimately it's a matter of what you get used to.

  8. Files that end in .tar.bz2 are tarred files that have been compressed with bzip compression. To uncompress a .tar.bz2 file run: tar -xvjf filename.tar.bz2. What's in the compressed file could be a single file or dozens of files. If you see files within the archive that end in .c or .cpp you'll probably need to compile the software, a bit beyond this video. If the files end in .deb you can run dpkg -i filename.deb or just double click on them to install.

  9. Ótimo!
    Well explained ease to understand. May be next time when there is a space on the command line you might want to tell us (us newbies are too literal) Thanks again for the good work. I subscribed and looking forward for more.

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