This guide will help you setup a Debian 8 Linux distribution to run on an Android device running Ubuntu.
Before you begin, make sure that your device is running Ubuntu 14.04.
It will be easier to setup the Debian 8 version of Ubuntu on your device if you are running a newer version of the operating system.
Before starting, ensure that you have a bootable USB stick containing the latest version of your device and have at least one network card in your device.
For this guide, we will be using a Debian 7.8 USB stick.
If you don’t have a USB stick with Ubuntu 14, download it from the Ubuntu 14 downloads page.
The instructions below will use the Debian 7 image, which has the following properties: USB: USB2.0 device is supported, the USB 2.0 interface is supported.
Supported devices: ARMv7a/v7l/v8, ARMv8-A/A-based, ARM64, ARM32/32-bit.
Bootable: The Debian 7 CD is fully bootable.
The device is bootable if it boots with the Linux kernel installed and the system is configured to boot from USB.
The following image illustrates how to install Ubuntu 14 on a Debian USB stick: sudo apt-get install linux-image-extra sudo add-apt-repository ppa:ubuntu-ppa/ppa sudo apt install linux linux-headers-3.0 linux-libc-dev linux-module-dev The following commands will install the Debian package and its dependencies.
sudo apt update sudo apt dist-upgrade sudo apt upgrade sudo apt verify If everything is working correctly, you should see a message saying that you can now install Ubuntu.
The next step is to make sure you have the appropriate package installed.
sudo yum install linux_x86_64_32-devel sudo apt yum update sudo yums install linux libc-devector-debs linux-smp-devenv-deps sudo apt source ubuntu-16.04-desktop-amd64.deb sudo yms update sudo dpkg –add-architecture amd64 –addssl-certificate-key /etc/letsencrypt/live/linux-deploy/linux.key sudo apt -y update -y sudo apt list apt-deb-pkgs If you are using an older version of Linux, you may need to update your apt package to the latest one.
sudo dumpea install linux apt-pkg update sudo debconf -i linux debian apt-cache update sudo reboot After you have successfully installed the Ubuntu packages, you will need to reboot the device.
This will reboot the computer into a fresh Ubuntu installation.
You can test that the installation is working by launching the Ubuntu desktop by typing “launchpad -l”.
If the prompt looks like “Ubuntu Linux 14.4.4 LTS” then you are in a Ubuntu 16.04 Linux desktop.
If the Prompt looks like “/dev/sdb1” then the installation failed.
If this happens, you can restart the device by typing reboot-bootloader (or bootloader) into the terminal.
After rebooting, you’ll see a menu in the bootloader menu that asks you to enter a password for the boot partition.
This password will be used to create a Linux partition on the device and mount it on the hard drive.
The default password is /dev/ram1.
Once the boot loader is mounted, you have two options.
If we want to install the Ubuntu software packages, we need to use the “apt install” command.
sudoapt install linux dpkg-deb sudo apt apt update-manager dpkg sudo apt debconf sudo apt repos apt-key adv –keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com –recv-keys 1024 -nodes 1024 sudo apt checkinstall Install Ubuntu.
If your device doesn’t boot properly, or if it won’t install properly, try rebooting.
If all went well, you now have a new Ubuntu installation installed.
If everything works properly, you are now able to run Ubuntu on a device.
Once you have installed the software packages on your new device, you need to setup a network connection.
You need to create an SSH key and use that to connect to the device using SSH.
You should create a new user named ubuntu, and then create an account named ubnt and create an IP address for your device (192.168.1.4:99) with 192.168 and the name ubuntu.
After this is done, the first thing you need is to add the IP address to the DHCP network.
For example, if you want to use 22.214.171.124 as your network address, you would type the following commands to create the user ubuntu: sudo useradd ubuntu sudo usermod -aG ubnt sudo