One or twocolumn Tumblr blog theme with retro design inspired by Windows 98!
- One or two columns
- Infinite scrolling or pagination
- Fixed position sidebar (removable)
- Working “Start” button
- Toggleable title, description, links, etc.
This theme looks cool.
I only hate that the start menu and quick launch buttons are only decorations, unlike the top bar of this Mac-looking theme that has some useful & fun features.
Is this the world’s coolest linux computer?
This is a list of the best potential stock release specs.
- Intel i7-3770T @ 2.5 GHz (Quad Core)
- Ubuntu 12.04 LTS or Ubuntu 13.04
- 4 x USB 2.0
- 4 x USB 3.0
- HDMI Out
- Display Port
- Digital Audio Out
- 2 x Ethernet
- Mic in/Audio out
How I want one…
I’d like to get myself a blouse with this color.
you are my sunshine
my only sunshine
you make me happy
when skies are gray
you’ll never know dear
how much i love you
please dont take
my sunshine away
I turned on my computer on 7.15 pm and after found out that the internet is down, I decided to did my homework while waiting for it to turn on.
And now, after 2 hours, I had finished my homework and want to do another homework-but now, the my internet connection went on again.
I was given a job of editing my class’ movie project, and I found these 2 apps - Kdenlive and Openshot.
They’re both great, although I felt that Openshot has better interface, but Kdenlive has much more effects. Both of them has pretty decent perfomance, but none of them are good on creating titles (at least until I install Inkscape/Blender support for Openshot, they said)
I still have doubt on which one is better.
Video Of The Day: Zombie in a Penguin Suit
This is the first time I could really give my sympathy to a zombie.
day 5 favorite droid
r2d2. ive always loved this little droid
A month ago, after waiting for a little more than 3 years (really), I finally got a laptop. It’s a white, 14-inch Samsung laptop, and I won’t brag about how good it is here - it has pretty good performance.
And by having this laptop I finally could do something I always want to do - dual-booting Windows and Ubuntu.
The laptop has 500 GB hard drive, and it came with FreeDOS. Before I took it home I asked the tech guy to install Windows 7 on it, and to create 3 partitions: 100 GB for C:, 150 GB for root, and the rest for my files.
This laptop is pretty thin and has no optical drive, but I learned from Phil from OSFirstTimer that you could use an app called Pendrive to create bootable thumb drives (I’ve learned this in my school’s computer club, but they used WinToFlash, that could only write Windows .iso files), and using that program, I wrote an Ubuntu 12.04 disk image to a flash drive that came as a bonus with the laptop.
Although I’ve tried to dual-boot Windows and Ubuntu on a VM before, I thought twice before labelling the 150 GB partition as root and to choose where to set GRUB. But fortunately, the installation works right. And after realized that Ubuntu 12.10 also works smoothly on my laptop (I’ve tried it on a VM and the new window transitions makes it slow) I decided to upgrade to 12.10.
But when I logged in to Windows, the 250 GB partition was not there. I was quite panicked because I want that partition to be visible on both Windows and Ubuntu, so I could open and edit my files from both. The partition was visible on Ubuntu though, and I found the mistake: To make things easier, I planned to set the partition as /home, and format the partition as FAT32 (that could be read and written by both Windows and Linux systems), but the installer won’t allow me, so I format it as the only option available, ext3 (that turns out to be a Linux file system that is unreadable by Windows).
The first thing I did, after some browsing, was to search for a way that could make Windows read ext4 file systems. I found a program that claimed to do that (and it did its job), but everytime I restarted my laptop I should re-enable the ‘enable read/write support on ext3 file systems’ option, that for some reason never kept that as default. It was annoying, so I get rid of that.
I can’t format the partition to FAT32, so I tried to reinstall Ubuntu, but this time I won’t set it as /home and format it as FAT32.
It didn’t go well. The installer said that it can’t create a FAT32 partition, yet it can’t undo the changes I’ve made. I ended up ruining the bootloader and can’t boot to both Windows and Ubuntu, so I reinstalled it again.
But this time, I didn’t set the partition as anything, and later tried to format it as FAT32 from Ubuntu’s Disk Utility app, which was installed by default.
And finally it works. It was pretty tiring, but sometimes ruining something is the best way to understand it.
After I get a modem for my laptop (soon I hope), I want to do almost everything I have/want to do with Ubuntu, and only boot to Windows when I need to (example: when I can’t install/run a Windows app using WINE).
This is the Moon.
But imagine for a second that the Moon switched places with other planets. This is what you would see (subject to staying alive, of course):