This article offers a step-by-step guide on how to dual-boot Windows 7 and Fedora 17 on a computer with two hard drives, with Fedora 17 installed on an LVM partitioning scheme. LVM, the Linux Logical Volume Manager, is the default disk partitioning scheme in Fedora 17, but disk space allocation to the logical volumes could be better. Take the image […]
Post Tagged with: "fedora 17"
Anaconda, the Fedora system installation program, is one of the easiest and most feature-rich graphical installation programs available on any distribution. The default partitioning scheme, which uses LVM, the Linux Logical Volume Manager, should be good enough for most systems, especially for standalone Fedora installations. But sometimes, you might find yourself in a situation where you want to dual-boot an […]
Fedora 17, code-named Beefy Miracle, is the latest release of Fedora, a Linux distribution sponsored by Red Hat, Inc. Though the main edition uses the GNOME 3 desktop environment, the Fedora Project offer Spins that use other major desktop environments. So aside from the main edition, there are Spins that use KDE, LXDE and Xfce. And besides the Spins for […]
The just released Fedora 17 offers a choice of four main desktop environments – GNOME 3, KDE, LXDE and Xfce. All have their loyal base, but there is a significant segment of the user community that will not use a GNOME 3 desktop in its default state. For those set of users, suitable alternatives are: Modify the interface with extensions, […]
Fedora 17, code-named Beefy Miracle, was released yesterday for all to download and use. Aside for the main edition, which uses the GNOME 3 desktop environments, installation images for three main Spins were also released. These are for KDE, LXDE and Xfce. Specialized Spins for Security, Scientific-KDE, Design-suite, SoaS, Games, Electronic-lab and Robotics were also released. It is very unlikely […]
Fedora 17 GNOME beta, as well as the beta of the KDE, LXDE and Xfce Spins, were released yesterday – almost two weeks past due date. This, however, is not highly unusual for the Fedora project. Unlike Ubuntu, their release schedule is not cast in concrete. They are more interested in getting stuff that works out the door, instead of […]