This Post is for them Who wants to check Linux Compatibility with Lenovo’s S210T Model.
Whenever Linux Users wants to Buy a Laptop or Hardware, So First Concern for them is Hardware Support and They are worried about Hardware Compatibility. Best Linux Touch Screen Laptop Option.
I Recently Purchased, Lenovo notebook and Model Number is S210T with i3 3rd Generation Processor.
Below is the real Image of My Laptop on which I have Installed Ubuntu 13.10.
I was Looking for Slim and non Bulky Laptop and I have gone through So many Brands but this Model of Lenovo netbook I find the Best. Hardware Configuration are Wonderful and also Look is very Awesome.
Lenovo Netbook S210 Touch comes with Windows 8 Pre-Installed. I removed Windows 8 and Installed Ubuntu 13.10 (Saucy Salamander) and My All Queries went away once I installed Ubuntu 13.10 (Saucy Salamander).
Everything is Supported for Ubuntu for this model.
This post will contain links for Downloading Ubuntu 13.10 Saucy Salamander Final.
Links of Final Version of Ubuntu 13.10 is updated in this post.
This Post contains Links to Download Ubuntu 13.10 Final Version.
I always Prefer New Releases of Ubuntu and Instantly Install it for Experience the New World of Ubuntu, Ubuntu is very fast to recognize and Fix the Bugs so even if you install it very early you will get bug fixes very quickly and that’s the reason I switch to Ubuntu from Fedora as Fedora is very Lazy in releases as well as Bug fixes and Even Resource Hungry too.
Once you download and use this Ubuntu 13.10 Raring Ringtail then please do not forget to post comments on your experience.
Now Ubuntu 13.10 Saucy Salamander is now available to download in Final.
Ubuntu 13.04 Final Beta ISO is available for Download in 32-Bit (i386 ) and X86_64 ( 64-Bit) Versions.
You can go through this link and Download Ubuntu 13.10 Saucy Salamander Final :-
Just Today I have tried to Upgrade Ubuntu Desktop Edition from Ubuntu 12.10 (Quantal Quetzal) to Ubuntu 13.04 (Raring Ringtail) and Receiving Following Error :-
Checking for a new Ubuntu release
Traceback (most recent call last):
File "/usr/bin/do-release-upgrade", line 145, in <module>
fetcher.run_options += ["--mode=%s" % options.mode,
AttributeError: type object 'DistUpgradeFetcherCore' has no attribute 'run_options'
Above Displayed Error is nothing but basic, I Just shared it because Many of view miss the Procedure some times even if you know the Procedure (Like Me).
This is nothing but this gives you error only because you have not updated your repository and not contacted to Ubuntu Repositories and Directory executed command to upgrade Ubuntu.
To Update from Ubuntu 12.10 (Quantal Quetzal) to Ubuntu 13.04 (Raring Ringtail) :-
As I have already posted that I am Reviewing book on Shell Scripting and Today I am Done with Reviewing. I have gone through the Book, Read Almost all Chapters but Yes Some Chapters i have not gone in So much Depth, In Few I just have Gone through Some Commands and Login.
I Liked Book So much and Specially I like the way Book Written, It is So Simple way that Anybody can Understand it well and Easy to Understand Some Logics.
Following are the Highlighted Points Which I liked the Most and Impressed by :-
1. Writing of the Book, Writing is So Simple and Easy to Understand of Even Beginner.
2. Chapters Designed very well and Specially Few Chapters are Very Well Explained and Many Topics which you will Impress by.
3. First Chapter of the Book is So Impressive and Nice Variable and Logics and It’s In a Real Meaning called “Shell Something Out.” Well Commented and Explained Command Lines.
4. Chapter 6 is all about Backup and Utilities and Most of the Linux People Knows How To take a Backup Manually, But It is awesomely Demonstrated in Chapter 6 with Scripting.
5. Chapter 8 is about Monitoring, If you are Concern about System Monitoring then this Chapter is your Friend.
Many things are wonderful in the book, Some Chapters are really nice for Hands On but I cannot explain each and everything Here, For this I would request you to Buy this First and Second Edition of the Book if you are really Looking for Some Good Training on Script. I am sure you will not be disappointed.
I feel Really Excited and Happy to be contacted for Review Book Linux Shell Scripting Cookbook, Second Edition.
I have reviewed First Edition and There was many thing which helps to beginner and They wants to work on Shell Scripting.
I am Impressed by Young Author of the Book and Looking forward to Advance Level of The Scripting from the Book
Right now, I Just have started Reviewing the book and I will submit my reviews on The Same Blog as well as my Social Profile which are mentioned Below.
But I am sure this is going to be some thing new in Advance in Second Edition of Linux Shell Scripting Cookbook.
Thanks for Choosing me as Reviewer. Looking forward to Review some other Book as I am Learner and Believe in Learning Rather than Reviewing it, It’s their Big Heart for Giving me an opportunity of Reviewing Book. Thanks You So Much to PacktPub Team.
While there are a large number of RPM-based distributions available, three are more prominent than the others and are more likely to be considered for server operating systems: CentOS, Red Hat Enterprise Linux, and Fedora. Each of these operating systems is related to the others and they are in many ways similar, but the differences between them are worth understanding if you want to choose the most reliable and secure option for your web server.
We’re going to have a quick look at how each of these distributions came into being, what their intended use cases are, and whether they are a good choice for a server operating system.
Fedora is a community-supported distribution owned by Red Hat, one of the most successful of the enterprise-focused open source software companies.
Fedora is important because it is the upstream distribution for both CentOS and Red Hat Enterprise Linux. However, Fedora is significantly different from both of its downstream offspring, because, while it is a fully functional operating system and certainly can be used as either a server or a desktop system, one of its major purposes is as a testbed for future versions of Red Hat Enterprise Linux.
For server operating systems, stability and predictability are important. Because Fedora includes cutting-edge largely untested software and because it has a very short development and support cycle, it tends to change significantly and frequently. Fedora usually has a new major update every 6 months and each release is supported for a maximum of 18 months. It is a great desktop operating system, because users get the newest software versions soon after they are released, but its volatility causes it to be less suitable for enterprise applications and servers. For those developing enterprise applications, Fedora’s constantly shifting APIs and short lifespan make it less than ideal.
Red Hat Enterprise Linux
RHEL is Red Hat’s official distribution, and all of the Red Hat support services, service level agreements, and certification programs are based on it. RHEL is intended to be an enterprise-grade, stable, and secure OS. It is much less subject to change than Fedora, with major versions having a normal support cycle length of 7 years with an option to extend that to 10 years.
Although Red Hat Enterprise Linux is open source, and all of the source code is made available by Red Hat, it is not free to use because the main reason a company would choose RHEL for their servers is because of the support services offered by Red Hat. As you might imagine, those support services are not free and cost anything from a few hundred dollars to many thousands of dollars.
If you are looking for a stable enterprise-grade server distribution with an excellent support package and service-level agreement, RHEL is an excellent choice, but if you have prefer to buy support from a different vendor or use in-house support, CentOS is the better option.
CentOS is a binary compatible community-developed “clone” of RHEL. It’s basically Red Hat Enterprise Linux without the support services and branding and with some very minor configuration differences. CentOS is more or less a free drop-in replacement for RHEL.
CentOS also comes with the same long support lifecycles as RHEL, with the most recent version, CentOS 6, being supported up until the end of 2020.
CentOS does tend to lag a little behind RHEL with releases: for minor releases that may be hours or days and for major releases it can be several months, but for companies that think in terms of multiple year lifespans for their servers and software, the difference is trivial.
Which Should You Choose?
If you don’t care about long-term support and stability, Fedora is a perfectly fine option. If that is an issue and you also want to use Red Hat’s support services, then RHEL is your best bet. If you need an enterprise-grade platform that will be supported for many years without the cost of Red Hat’s support packages, then CentOS is the best option.
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