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Author Topic: Remastering / Pardusman  (Read 6252 times)
atolboo
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« Reply #15 on: October 26, 2009, 17:11:04 PM »

atolboo does your ISO image work ?
After making an USB-version of /tmp/iso/My_test_iso.iso (679MB) I get the screen below (you have to login to view) when starting the installation.....   


* My-test-iso.png (105.91 KB, 1024x769 - viewed 77 times.)
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Michiel
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« Reply #16 on: October 26, 2009, 17:30:34 PM »

Well did you actually create your own Pardus CEBIT version iso then?
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atolboo
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« Reply #17 on: October 26, 2009, 17:35:11 PM »

Well did you actually create your own Pardus CEBIT version iso then?
I don't know, it's the first image from /tmp/iso/My_test_iso.iso and it's installing at this moment at 25%   
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atolboo
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« Reply #18 on: October 26, 2009, 18:47:05 PM »

Final result: Installation halts at  Installing: kde-l10n-de  German KDE4 internationalization package. :'(
Bur remember this is from the test-repo.
Next test will be from the regular repo. Huh?
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atolboo
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« Reply #19 on: October 26, 2009, 22:40:57 PM »

Next test will be from the regular repo. Huh?
With Repository > http://ftp.surfnet.nl/pub/os/Linux/distr/pardusrepo/2009/pisi-index.xml.bz2 the installation goes   
And Pardusman also has Select Packages, Select Languages and Live Image .... so it's playtime.  Grin
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Michiel
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« Reply #20 on: October 26, 2009, 22:58:43 PM »

That is also great news, what a terrific Pardus day it has been today  Cheesy
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Michiel
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« Reply #21 on: October 27, 2009, 09:41:09 AM »

Well for the people that are (unlike me) already advanced remastering engineers I wondered: how do you know which packages are minimal required to build a system that is running, or does PardusMan let you know by itself when essential components are missing?

So how do you build a customsied ISO, let's say an ISO with Pardus and only multimedia applications for example?
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atolboo
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« Reply #22 on: October 28, 2009, 17:15:51 PM »

As the source has changed Pardusman is now available at
Code:
http://svn.pardus.org.tr/uludag/trunk/pardusman/
When I start this version with
Code:
python setup.py build
I get
Quote
Traceback (most recent call last):                           
  File "setup.py", line 13, in <module>
    import kdedistutils
ImportError: No module named kdedistutils
Until this moment I haven't been able to solve this error !  Any idea how to solve this ? Huh?
Because of this I have modified [this post] and added as attachment the old version.   
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daryy
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« Reply #23 on: January 07, 2011, 15:42:17 PM »

Well for the people that are (unlike me) already advanced remastering engineers I wondered: how do you know which packages are minimal required to build a system that is running, or does PardusMan let you know by itself when essential components are missing?natural mineral supplementJersey Shore Business DirectoryFortbildung Berlinwebsite for salePassages Malibuขายอาหารเสริมapartments in wellingtonBuy steroids with creditcard


« Last Edit: September 25, 2011, 08:02:59 AM by daryy » Logged
atolboo
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« Reply #24 on: January 07, 2011, 15:51:28 PM »

 
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Michiel
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« Reply #25 on: January 07, 2011, 15:58:30 PM »

Well for the people that are (unlike me) already advanced remastering engineers I wondered: how do you know which packages are minimal required to build a system that is running, or does PardusMan let you know by itself when essential components are missing?colon cleanseSolar installers sacramento areaSo how do you build a customsied ISO, let's say an ISO with Pardus and only multimedia applications for example?


My choice is what I choose to do, and if I'm causing no harm it should not bother you.Your choice is who you choose to be, and if your causing no harm then your alright with me.

I do not have the slightest idea what this posting is supposed to mean? Did I offend you in anyway or what.?

All I did, some time ago, was ask for some advice on how one can build a customsied linux in this case Pardus version, since I do not have the knowledge which components are requierd and which are not.

And then out of the blue you come with this posting. Who ware you and what is the reason that you start suggesting one should not harm another, what is te harm anyway? And what relates you to the subject Pardusman?

Your reaction gives the impression that I in some way really offended you? I really do not understand why?Huh?

Confused here. Please be more precise and concrete and clear up things.
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Michiel
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« Reply #26 on: January 07, 2011, 16:00:07 PM »

My choice is what I choose to do, and if I'm causing no harm it should not bother you.Your choice is who you choose to be, and if your causing no harm then your alright with me.







Mmmm, a ghost writer?Exact the same weird phrases a year ago in this forum.
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daryy
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« Reply #27 on: January 22, 2011, 13:29:21 PM »

Parsons said at her Blush Bridal, they have a variety of sizes and price points for every bride.
Back in her bridal suite, after trying on flowy wedding dresses after dress, Cole tried just one more. A lace cinderella wedding dresses with a keyhole back.
It's exactly what she's been looking for. "I've found nothing that comes close to the feeling I have when this is on."
On this day, Cole said yes to her dress.
"As soon as I got the allure wedding dresses, now everything kind of falls into place."
I faced facts a long time ago: I'm never going to be a fashion designer. Whatever that special something amazing is that the greats like Yves Saint Laurent, Alexander McQueen, and Coco Chanel have, I just don't got it.
But I still love fashion. It inspires the things I wear and the things I display in my home as well as all of my work as a wedding and event designer.
Of course my love extends to wedding and bridal fashion, too. I've been designing weddings for over thirty years, so I've worked with a lot of brides. Designers have to know their clients, and, for me, that means knowing what trends my brides are excited about. What are the patterns, cuts, materials and embellishments they can't get enough of? Because if a bride loves a certain detail on her trumpet wedding dresses, she'll probably love it, or something similar, in her bouquets and table centerpieces and even on her invitations.
Naturally, I try and follow New York Bridal Fashion Week as closely as I can, and this last week I've fallen in love with so many of the fall 2012 designs. The new gowns are just that, gowns. They're big and beautiful with lots of texture and color. Simplicity is out, and I couldn't be happier!
I love that Vera Wang didn't shy away from drama. Her models walked the runway in beige, grey and even black modest wedding dresses. But not one of them wore a white gown! Personally, I loved her grey and beige wedding dresses sash with lace overlay and tulle the most. They're elegant and sophisticated without feeling familiar.
Vera wasn't the only designer who added some color to the catwalk, though. Pink was everywhere: JLM Couture, Anna Maier, Reem Acra, Anne Barge, Alfred Angelo and Ines Di Santo all showed off beautiful pink and blush-colored gowns.
As a designer I absolutely love color. Color makes weddings and every other special event feel more alive. Unfortunately, some brides are hesitant about incorporating too much color into their wedding day style and decor. But I'm hoping these colorful new wedding dresses will make them reconsider. After all, if you love color in your every day life, there's no reason you shouldn't have lots of color on your wedding day, too.
It was Reem Acra's collection, though, that truly spoke right to my heart; the new backless wedding dresses are rich with embellishments! The gowns feature intricate beading, feathers, flowers, embroidered bodices, illusion sleeves and big, elaborate skirts. This collection doesn't take itself too seriously -- every colored wedding dresses feels whimsical and fun but also glamorous.
What I love most about these two trends -- color and embellishments -- is how easy they are to replicate. So although Vera Wang and Reem Acra, for example, are fabulous, you don't have to wear one of their gowns to get the look.
And if you love color but also love the idea of wearing that big white gown, you can do both! Consider asking your seamstress to sew your favorite colorful fabric to your sweetheart wedding dresses' crinoline petticoat; as you walk down the aisle everyone will catch glimpses of your favorite color beneath your long white gown. You could also sew a bright, colorful border to the outer edge of your classic wedding dresses. Or, attach a bright bow with long ribbons to your waist so that strips of color cascade down the back of your organza wedding dresses.
The same is true for embellishments. Feathers and fabric flowers, especially, are inexpensive and easy to work with; it only takes a few well-placed feathers to make a big statement.
I always ask my brides to show me their vintage wedding dresses; it's a great way for me to get an immediate sense of their style and how they envision their wedding day. If a bride's mermaid wedding dresses has some intricate beading, hints of color, bows, flowers, feathers, ribbons or unique textures, I try to incorporate a similar look and feel into my designs.
But you don't have to be a designer to pull this off.
Think about adding a few of these complementary details to your wedding invitation suite. What about a sparkly border, or using card stock that has a subtle shimmer? Or, use a wax seal on your envelopes in the shape of a feather, bow or the flower pattern on your one-shoulder wedding dresses.
I love using these details in my table linens, too. If your halter wedding dresses or wedding color palette features shades of pink, for example, look for linens with a soft pink sheen. If you're wearing a ribbon belt, think about adding a matching ribbon edge to your linens or the back of your reception chairs.
And if you're making your own bouquet, wrap your flowers in a matching ribbon or bow. You can even tuck sparkly beads or Bridal Gowns between the greenery and flowers in your bouquet for a bit of unexpected glamour. For many more ways to incorporate feathers into your wedding day style check out my last post.

« Last Edit: November 20, 2011, 02:43:33 AM by daryy » Logged
Craig
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« Reply #28 on: February 20, 2011, 22:10:03 PM »

If Pardusman is as easy to use as Remastersys, it would go a long way for anyone wishing to make respins of Pardus. Can you imagine:

Lardus with LXDE lol! (Sounds a little like "lard ass" in English!)
Gardus with Gnome
Xardus with Xfce...

And then people could make niche distros such as:
Pardus "insert religion here" edition

And when people start seeing that they're based on Pardus, they'll think, "Pardus? What is this Pardus? I'll have to check that out."





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