La prima macchina del kitegen sta venendo costruita a Berzano. L’aquilone volerà per la fine di giugno?
La realtà italiana per la ricerca.
Capisci perchè la gente parte e non torna?
I’ve just upgraded to Lucid Lynx. Pretty slick!
The upgrade worked out quite well and I was really surprised. My system usually runs a lot of beta/alpha softwares. One way to avoid any problem is to do a clean install. If you have all your data in your home and you have partitioned in a convenient way you can do it in a light heart way.
Unless you had to install tons of scientific softwares in /usr/local for some kind of reason.
It took me one day to get everything up to date, from to add the new slick indicator applet to the panel, to check out the new stuff. (I gave a go to GNOME shell, but didn’t really get into it too much yet!)
If you just installed Lynx and don’t know what to do, check out this post.
I’m pretty happy with my current schema, which I developed long time ago, when my harddrive was only 40 Gb. I wrote about this in this old post, which I’m translating from Italian to English.
This is a schema for an old laptop of 40 Gb, but you can extend the concept.
Harddisk: 40 Gb
/ 10 Gb (root, where you will install the operative system)
swap 1Gb (should be the same amount of RAM you’ve got if you want to suspend)
/home 29 Gb
The main idea is to create a 10Gb for your O.S., the swap for the RAM and then everything left should go as space for the home.
This is pretty good way to part your disk because:
So far it works for me.
With my new (3 years old…) laptop I have this figures:
18.4 Gb for the root (/)
4 Gb for the swap
87.7 Gb for the /home