A virtual machine is a Linux or FreeBSD virtual machine that can run on a physical computer or a network.
They’re used to run applications that are running on a Linux machine, but also to run other software on the machine, such as a web browser or web-based video player.
This tutorial will show you how to setup a virtual machine on your Raspberry pi and use it to run Linux, OpenBSD, and Windows applications.
A virtual desktop A virtual desktops (or VMs) are the equivalent of a virtual hard drive (VHD) on your Linux machine.
They can store files and run applications.
They come with a number of options, including a graphical user interface, a desktop, a terminal, a browser, a printer, and so on.
To set up a virtual desktop, open the terminal window and type: sudo mkdir /tmp/vm1 sudo mount -t vms /tmp sudo mv /tmp /tmp1 /tmp Once you’ve got the virtual desk in your home directory, you can use it as a desktop.
Open the terminal and type this: cd /tmp Open the command prompt, navigate to the folder containing the virtual desktop (the /tmp folder), and type the following: sudo su If you don’t have sudo installed, you’ll need to download the sudo apt package and install it: sudo apt-get install sudo You’ll see an option to run the sudo command, which will install the sudo package.
Type this: sudo update-alternatives –install sudo If you get an error, you might need to install sudo.
For more information on installing and upgrading sudo, check out our Getting Started guide.
To test that you have sudo running, type the command: sudo service sudo stop sudo If this does not work, check that you’ve added sudo to your $PATH variable: sudo adduser $USER /bin/bash sudo reboot To close the command window, type this command: Ctrl+c Enter the sudo password: Enter the exit code: Now that the virtual machines has been setup, you should be able to run commands such as sudo apt update-essential or sudo apt install gstreamer-video-video .
You can also run commands like sudo apt cache remove or sudo update –tags turnkeys linux hosting.