OnWorks Linux and Windows Online WorkStations


Free Hosting Online for WorkStations

Next >


Ubuntu Installation GuideTable of ContentsList of TablesInstalling Ubuntu 18.04 Bionic Beaver For arm64Chapter 1. Welcome to Ubuntu1.1. What is Ubuntu?1.1.1. Sponsorship by Canonical1.2. What is Debian?1.2.1. Ubuntu and Debian1.3. What is GNU/Linux?1.4. Getting Ubuntu1.5. Getting the Newest Version of This Document1.6. Organization of This Document1.7. Your Documentation Help is Welcome1.8. About Copyrights and Software LicensesChapter 2. System Requirements2.1. Supported Hardware2.1.1. Supported Architectures2.1.2. Variations in ARM CPU designs and support complexity2.1.3. Platforms supported by Ubuntu/arm642.1.4. Multiple Processors2.1.5. Graphics Hardware Support2.1.6. Network Connectivity Hardware2.1.7. Peripherals and Other Hardware2.2. Devices Requiring Firmware2.3. Purchasing Hardware Specifically for GNU/Linux2.3.1. Avoid Proprietary or Closed Hardware2.4. Installation Media2.4.1. CDROM/DVDROM/BDROM2.4.2. Network2.4.3. Hard Disk2.4.4. Un*x or GNU system2.4.5. Supported Storage Systems2.5. Memory and Disk Space RequirementsChapter 3. Before Installing Ubuntu3.1. Overview of the Installation Process3.2. Back Up Your Existing Data!3.3. Point release and HWE kernel3.4. Information You Will Need3.4.1. Documentation3.4.2. Finding Sources of Hardware Information3.4.3. Hardware Compatibility3.4.4. Network Settings3.5. Meeting Minimum Hardware Requirements3.6. PrePartitioning for MultiBoot Systems3.7. PreInstallation Hardware and Operating System Setup3.7.1. Systems with UBoot firmware3.7.2. Systems with UEFI firmwareChapter 4. Obtaining System Installation Media4.1. Official Ubuntu CDROMs4.2. Downloading Files from Ubuntu Mirrors4.2.1. Where to Find Installation Images4.3. Preparing Files for TFTP Net Booting4.3.1. Setting up RARP server4.3.2. Setting up a DHCP server4.3.3. Setting up a BOOTP server4.3.4. Enabling the TFTP Server4.3.5. Move TFTP Images Into Place4.4. Automatic Installation4.4.1. Automatic Installation Using the Ubuntu Installer4.4.2. Automatic Installation Using KickstartChapter 5. Booting the Installation System5.1. Booting the Installer on 64bit ARM5.1.1. Console configuration5.1.2. Juno Installation5.1.3. Applied Micro Mustang Installation5.1.4. Booting by TFTP5.2. Accessibility5.2.1. Installer frontend5.2.2. Board Devices5.2.3. HighContrast Theme5.2.4. Zoom5.2.5. Preseeding5.2.6. Accessibility of the installed system5.3. Boot Parameters5.3.1. Boot console5.3.2. Ubuntu Installer Parameters5.3.3. Using boot parameters to answer questions5.3.4. Passing parameters to kernel modules5.3.5. Blacklisting kernel modules5.4. Troubleshooting the Installation Process5.4.1. CDROM Reliability5.4.2. Boot Configuration5.4.3. Interpreting the Kernel Startup Messages5.4.4. Reporting Installation Problems5.4.5. Submitting Installation ReportsChapter 6. Using the Ubuntu Installer6.1. How the Installer Works6.2. Components Introduction6.3. Using Individual Components6.3.1. Setting up Ubuntu Installer and Hardware Configuration6.3.2. Setting Up Users And Passwords6.3.3. Partitioning and Mount Point Selection6.3.4. Installing the Base System6.3.5. Installing Additional Software6.3.6. Making Your System Bootable6.3.7. Finishing the Installation6.3.8. Troubleshooting6.3.9. Installation Over the Network6.4. Loading Missing Firmware6.4.1. Preparing a medium6.4.2. Firmware and the Installed SystemChapter 7. Booting Into Your New Ubuntu System7.1. The Moment of Truth7.2. Mounting encrypted volumes7.2.1. Troubleshooting7.3. Log InChapter 8. Next Steps and Where to Go From Here8.1. Shutting down the system8.2. If You Are New to Unix8.3. Orienting Yourself to Ubuntu8.3.1. Ubuntu Packaging System8.3.2. Additional Software Available for Ubuntu8.3.3. Application Version Management8.3.4. Cron Job Management8.4. Further Reading and Information8.5. Setting Up Your System To Use EMail8.5.1. Default EMail Configuration8.5.2. Sending EMails Outside The System8.5.3. Configuring the Exim4 Mail Transport Agent8.6. Compiling a New Kernel8.6.1. Kernel Image Management8.7. Recovering a Broken SystemAppendix A. Installation HowtoA.1. Booting the installerA.1.1. Booting from CDROMA.1.2. Booting from networkA.2. InstallationA.3. And finallyAppendix B. Automating the installation using preseedingB.1. IntroductionB.1.1. Preseeding methodsB.1.2. LimitationsB.1.3. Debconf basicsB.2. Using preseedingB.2.1. Loading the preconfiguration fileB.2.2. Using boot parameters to preseed questionsB.2.3. Auto modeB.2.4. Aliases useful with preseedingB.2.5. Using a DHCP server to specify preconfiguration filesB.3. Creating a preconfiguration fileB.4. Contents of the preconfiguration file (for bionic)B.4.1. LocalizationB.4.2. Network configurationB.4.3. Network consoleB.4.4. Mirror settingsB.4.5. Account setupB.4.6. Clock and time zone setupB.4.7. 64bit ARM specific disk storageB.4.8. PartitioningB.4.9. Base system installationB.4.10. Apt setupB.4.11. Package selectionB.4.12. Finishing up the installationB.4.13. Preseeding other packagesB.5. Advanced optionsB.5.1. Running custom commands during the installationB.5.2. Using preseeding to change default valuesB.5.3. Chainloading preconfiguration filesAppendix C. Partitioning for UbuntuC.1. Deciding on Ubuntu Partitions and SizesC.2. The Directory TreeC.3. Recommended Partitioning SchemeC.4. Device Names in LinuxC.5. Ubuntu Partitioning ProgramsAppendix D. Random BitsD.1. Linux DevicesD.1.1. Setting Up Your MouseD.2. Disk Space Needed for TasksD.3. Disk Space NeededD.4. Installing Ubuntu from a Unix/Linux SystemD.4.1. Getting StartedD.4.2. Install debootstrapD.4.3. Run debootstrapD.4.4. Configure The Base SystemD.4.5. Install a KernelD.4.6. Set up the Boot LoaderD.4.7. Remote access: Installing SSH and setting up accessD.4.8. Finishing touchesD.4.9. Create a UserD.5. Installing Ubuntu using PPP over Ethernet (PPPoE)Appendix E. AdministriviaE.1. About This DocumentE.2. Contributing to This DocumentE.3. Major ContributionsE.4. Trademark AcknowledgementAppendix F. GNU General Public LicenseF.1. PreambleF.2. GNU GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE

Top OS Cloud Computing at OnWorks: