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The following solution is clumsy in that it uses discontinued software (Mozilla Sunbird), but works for dual boots, or any situation where both OSes have access to a common partition. The idea is to install Sunbird 0.9 (the last stable version) on both Mac OS X and Linux and have a common profile folder as is customary for Firefox and Thunderbird. The ...


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From your question it sounds like you are downloading the ISO file and burning it to a CD or DVD. This isn't necessary. Download the ISO file from the Mint website. Then within VirtualBox create a new VM entering the various properties like memory size, hard drive, etc. Once the VM is created, open up the Settings for the VM, go to the Storage tab and ...


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You may need something like http://www.rodsbooks.com/refind/. https://help.ubuntu.com/community/MactelSupportTeam/AppleIntelInstallation#Detailed_How-To may also provide more detailed information.


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The "@" means that the file has extended attributes. You can see them with the xattr command. The "1" is the number of links to that file. In most cases, for normal files, this will be "1". For directories, it is the number of files/subdirs + 2 (the two actually represents the directory itself, and the parent directory).


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I think this following link will help you : https://help.ubuntu.com/community/MactelSupportTeam/AppleIntelInstallation#Detailed_How-To Here they have explained it cery clearly:: http://www.omgubuntu.co.uk/2011/10/dual-boot-os-ubuntu Hope this will help you.


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The below small perl script I've called 'treeps' that should do exactly that; works on linux (Sci Linux 6) + OSX (10.6, 10.9) Example output: $ ./treeps |_ 1 /sbin/launchd |_ 10 /usr/libexec/kextd |_ 11 /usr/sbin/DirectoryService |_ 12 /usr/sbin/notifyd |_ 118 /usr/sbin/coreaudiod |_ ...


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The Apple logo lights up when the screen is on, so what's happening is that your screen isn't turning itself off. This usually happens when the power management extensions aren't loaded in the operating system, and issues with sleep are one of the biggest indicator of this. Have a look at this page : https://help.ubuntu.com/community/MacBookPro. It could ...


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I've been using a commercial product called NFS Manager to handle my automounts, and it's been working great. It has a trial mode, so you can see if it works for you and is worth the money. I have no affiliation with the product.



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