Linux is often a viable alternative to extend the life of older machines. We’ll look at some of the issues involved if you convert to Linux.
The old debate – Mac versus PC – is over, in my opinion. And we all won.
Printer drivers are not always made for Linux distributions. But there are a few alternate roads you may go down to use your printer.
Depending on the format of the drive, how the malware finds you, and how you access Windows, you may or may not have a problem! Does that sound vague enough for you?
Changing a Windows XP operating system to a Linux platform is not a simple upgrade or migration. It’s more like starting over. Here are the basic steps.
As long as the problem isn’t a damaged hard drive, you may be able to access your data with a Linux CD, or even better, a backup recovery CD.
The Windows Automated Installation Kit (WAIK) allows programs like Macrium Reflect to create bootable rescue media. If you don’t have this, you have two options.
Switching to a Linux product depends on how you use your computer. The good news is that you can try it for free, without making any changes, to see if you like it.
Having a bootable version of an operating system like Ubuntu on a USB flash drive can be very handy for a variety of reasons. Since flash memory can wear out, however, it’s important that you back up.
No, not correct. As it turns out, this is something I do regularly with ssh, as well as both sftp and rsync, as part of my backup and load balancing approaches for Ask Leo! Let me walk you through what I’ve done.