Chapter 6 : Using the Ubuntu Installer | 2. Components Introduction - 8 February 2012 - Blog - | LINUX - SECURITY |
Saturday, 2016-12-03, 6:35 PM
Welcome Guest | RSS
Statistics

Total online: 1
Guests: 1
Users: 0
Site menu
Our Documentations
1* METASPLOIT
Blog Category
# Only for beginners [39]
This category contains some introductions and tutorials about UBUNTU and BACKTRACK for those who just start using LINUX.
# Computer Security [11]
In this category, you will find all courses about the Informatique Security
# LINUX [2]
EVERYTHING ABOUT LINUX - UBUNTU & BACKTRACK - (NEWS, VIDEOS, TUTORIALS, ... )
# BackTrack 5 Tutorials [6]
In this categorie, I will post all tutorials about BackTrack5 (Installation, Configuration, Update, Hacking...)
# TechnicDynamic Tutorials [12]
Technic Dynamic is a source of education focused in the following categories of technology: (Computer - Design - Gadgets - Networking - Security) Link : http://technicdynamic.com
# Vishnuvalentino Tutorials [2]
He is a computer security specialist, and also freelance website designer. Read more : http://vishnuvalentino.com/about/
# Hackers News [6]
All news about the hackers of the world ...
# Tools [18]
All Security Tools
MEMES PICTURES [0]
Entries archive
Shopping


Follow us
facebook
Main » 2012 » February » 8 » Chapter 6 : Using the Ubuntu Installer | 2. Components Introduction
0:24 AM
Chapter 6 : Using the Ubuntu Installer | 2. Components Introduction

Components Introduction

Here is a list of installer components with a brief description of each component's purpose. Details you might need to know about using a particular component are in the section called "Using Individual Components”.

main-menu

Shows the list of components to the user during installer operation, and starts a component when it is selected. Main-menu's questions are set to priority medium, so if your priority is set to high or critical (high is the default), you will not see the menu. On the other hand, if there is an error which requires your intervention, the question priority may be downgraded temporarily to allow you to resolve the problem, and in that case the menu may appear.

You can get to the main menu by selecting the Go Back button repeatedly to back all the way out of the currently running component.

localechooser

Allows the user to select localization options for the installation and the installed system: language, country and locales. The installer will display messages in the selected language, unless the translation for that language is not complete in which case some messages may be shown in English.

kbd-chooser

Shows a list of keyboards, from which the user chooses the model which matches his own.

hw-detect

Automatically detects most of the system's hardware, including network cards, disk drives, and PCMCIA.

cdrom-detect

Looks for and mounts an Ubuntu installation CD.

netcfg

Configures the computer's network connections so it can communicate over the internet.

iso-scan

Searches for ISO images (.iso files) on hard drives.

choose-mirror

Presents a list of Ubuntu archive mirrors. The user may choose the source of his installation packages.

cdrom-checker

Checks integrity of a CD-ROM. This way, the user may assure him/herself that the installation CD-ROM was not corrupted.

lowmem

Lowmem tries to detect systems with low memory and then does various tricks to remove unnecessary parts of debian-installer from the memory (at the cost of some features).

anna

Anna's Not Nearly APT. Installs packages which have been retrieved from the chosen mirror or CD.

clock-setup

Updates the system clock and determines whether the clock is set to UTC or not.

tzsetup

Selects the time zone, based on the location selected earlier.

partman

Allows the user to partition disks attached to the system, create file systems on the selected partitions, and attach them to the mountpoints. Included are also interesting features like a fully automatic mode or LVM support. This is the preferred partitioning tool in Ubuntu.

lvmcfg

Helps the user with the configuration of the LVM (Logical Volume Manager).

mdcfg

Allows the user to set up Software RAID (Redundant Array of Inexpensive Disks). This Software RAID is usually superior to the cheap IDE (pseudo hardware) RAID controllers found on newer motherboards.

base-installer

Installs the most basic set of packages which would allow the computer to operate under Linux when rebooted.

user-setup

Sets up the root password, and adds a non-root user.

apt-setup

Configures apt, mostly automatically, based on what media the installer is running from.

pkgsel

Uses tasksel to select and install additional software.

os-prober

Detects currently installed operating systems on the computer and passes this information to the bootloader-installer, which may offer you an ability to add discovered operating systems to the bootloader's start menu. This way the user could easily choose at the boot time which operating system to start.

bootloader-installer

The various bootloader installers each install a boot loader program on the hard disk, which is necessary for the computer to start up using Linux without using a floppy or CD-ROM. Many boot loaders allow the user to choose an alternate operating system each time the computer boots.

shell

Allows the user to execute a shell from the menu, or in the second console.

save-logs

Provides a way for the user to record information on a floppy disk, network, hard disk, or other media when trouble is encountered, in order to accurately report installer software problems to Ubuntu developers later.

Category: # Only for beginners | Views: 330 | Added by: Administrator | Rating: 0.0/0
Total comments: 0
Name *:
Email *:
Code *:
Visitors

Share This On:
Google Translator
Search
Login form
Our poll
Rate my site
Total of answers: 17
Clock & Calendar

«  February 2012  »
SuMoTuWeThFrSa
   1234
567891011
12131415161718
19202122232425
26272829