Hot answers tagged iso
Because AMD was the first one to release 64-bit x86 (x86-64) CPUs. the AMD64 architecture was positioned by AMD from the beginning as an evolutionary way to add 64-bit computing capabilities to the existing x86 architecture, as opposed to Intel's approach of creating an entirely new 64-bit architecture with IA-64. The first AMD64-based processor, ...
You can do this without root access using the fuse module fuseiso. After fuse and fuseiso have been installed, you can do as a normal user fuseiso cdimage.iso ~/somedirectory to mount it. You may also need to add your user to the fuse group if you get permission errors when trying to use fuseiso.
you can do this by 7zip software: sudo apt-get install p7zip-full 7z x iso_file.iso
That's just what cat was made for. Since it is one of the oldest GNU tools, I think it's very unlikely that any other tool does that faster/better. And it's not piping - it's only redirecting output.
Try first to convert it into an iso file, with mdf2iso (you have to install it) like this : mdf2iso your_file.mdf Linux cannot mount mdf file (which is a closed format) natively. Or, you can try to rename it into "your_file.iso" and mount it with the command you gave, but it's not working with every mdf image. Or if you're using an X Server, you can try ...
The basic problem is that we want to take the md5sum of the exact same information that was on the ISO originally. When you write the ISO to a CD, there is likely blank space on the end of the disk, which inevitably changes the md5sum. Thus, the the very shortest way: md5sum /dev/cdrom doesn't work. What does work (and is common in online ...
Here's what you're looking for: http://www.linuxfromscratch.org/
You got me curious how this would be done. The Pendrivelinux site had a tutorial I did this from my Mint 9 install instead of a live cd as the site suggests. I started with finding the location of my USB drive in a terminal I ran df it returned the location of the device as /dev/sdg1 /media/LINUXUSB after that I ran sudo su and then to install grub ...
AMD intially implemented x86-64, before Intel. For this reason, most distros (and other OSs such as OpenBSD) did a first release when it was still AMD only, or renaming to x86-64 wasn't considered worth the effort. I think one of the another contributing factors to this naming confusion was a conflict between Intel and AMD over naming. Intel had an identity ...
Under the hood There is no more efficient way than copying the first file, then copying the second file after it, and so on. Both DOS copy and cat do that. Each file is stored independently of other files on the disk. Almost every filesystem designed to store data on a disk-like device operates by blocks. Here's a highly simplified presentation of what ...
An ISO file is a complete, formatted filesystem image. All cat or dd does is do a bit-for-bit copy of that filesystem image to your target media. There is no magic going on behind the scenes. The ISO filesystem preparation was done beforehand (often by a specialized tool). All cat does is write that collection of bytes out. It doesn't interpret the .iso at ...
ISO 9660 is by design a read-only file system. This means that all the data has to be written in one go to the medium. Once written, there is no provision for altering the stored content. Therefore ISO 9660 is not suitable to be used on random-writable media, such as hard disks. You need to copy whole directory tree to another directory, make your changes ...
You should clarify what you mean by extracting but as far as I understood: in the first case you copy each file and folder out of the ISO file. By making a copy you need to read everything and write everything to a different location mounting just makes the content available but does nothing else (no copy thus no read/write). The content is available as ...
You should look at bchunk, which is specifically meant for this type of conversion. You should be able to install it with sudo yum install bchunk, but I'm only 95% sure it's in the standard repo. bchunk will create an ISO from any data tracks, and CDR for any CD audio. If you want everything in one ISO bchunk is not appropriate. The syntax is like this, ...
Based on what you have described you should do something like this: dd if=/dev/urandom of=testfile bs=1M count=699 mkisofs -o test_cdrom.iso testfile Once done you can read and write to and from the optical media to your hearts content. One thing that I would suggest is that instead of pretesting the optical media and then attempting to write the actual ...
The ISO9660 standard does not allow names with other than A-Z, numbers and underscores. No matter which tool you use, if it just creates a plain ISO9660 filesystem, it will likely convert all filenames to respect these restrictions, and possibly even to fit into 8.3 filenames. Support for other characters in filenames, as well as longer filenames and other ...
Seems to be pretty straightforward to do with genisoimage, in the package with the same name on Debian: genisoimage -o output_image.iso directory_name There are many options to cover different cases, so you should check the man page to see what fits your particular use case. See also How-To: Create ISO Images from Command-Line
Seems like there should be a more efficient way than piping all of the contents through the system's stdin / stdout Except that's not really what's happening. The shell is connecting the stdout of cat directly to the open file, which means that "going through stdout" is the same as writing to disk.
If you happen to run an OS supporting it (Linux & BSDs), you might use Unionfs to somewhat mount an ISO in read-write mode. All writes will be actually be done on a read-write file system but depending on your needs, that might fit them.
Sounds to me like furiousisomount could be repsonsible for this issue. I know similar issues with broken file system modules and similar. I usually mount ISOs via the loop device of the kernel. You can use it this way: mount some.iso /mnt -o loop=/dev/loop0
You could simply re-create the image "from scratch" with mkisofs. $ mkisofs -o new_image_name /path/to/the/mounted/dvd If you don't have the CD-ROM available anymore, loop-mount the iso image with: $ sudo mount -o loop /media/disk/linux.iso /path/to/the/mounted/dvd (And don't forget to unmount it.) This will not copy boot information from the DVD. If ...
GRUB2 Bootloader Full tutorial is a good place to start on multi boot configurations with GRUB2. If you are familiar with GRUB, jump straight to the 5th or 6th section. There is also a Superuser question on Setting up a multiboot system with GRUB. There is also a Ubuntu MultiOSBoot community page which suggests you should stick to the Legacy GRUB. The ...
That's just grub2's loop device feature. grub is able to read a number of filesystems and in addition to that to nest them, in that it is able to read files (an initrd and linux kernel above) inside a filesystem inside a file inside another file system. I has nothing to do with linux loop devices. Grub uses it just to load those kernel and initrd files in ...
You can't cat the two CentOS 6 ISOs together and get the combined version of them. cat them would work if they had been split from one big ISO file, but they're two distinct ISOs created separate from one another. If you're looking to combine the two DVDs in to one use the mkdvdiso.sh script from here and run it on a directory that contains the DVD1 and ...
ISO9660 is a read-only filesystem. It can't be mounted in rw mode because there is no support for that in the filesystem itself. If you want to make a new ISO with a different set of files, you need to make an entirely new ISO with mkisofs or similar utilities.
7.1 is located at ftp://distrib-coffee.ipsl.jussieu.fr/pub/linux/mandriva-prehistory/iso/7.1/i586/ for 7.0 an network install image is available at ftp://distrib-coffee.ipsl.jussieu.fr/pub/linux/mandriva-prehistory/7.0/images/ maybe ftp://ftp.orst.edu/pub/mirrors/linux_mirrors/mandrake/iso/mandrake70.iso is the image you are looking for?
If you are creating an image of the bin directory, either put your boot image in bin/bin/boot.bin or specify it as boot.bin. The boot image path is relative to the source path (bin).
what I do to distribute systems easily is create an image (using clonezilla over PXE and samba / nfs storage) and "cast" these images to different computers. This way I can rapidly restore images of my distributions. This is usefull if the hardware is quite the same. There is also an option to alter live-cd's. You can read more about this here. This is ...
If you have control over both systems, you could share the data with NFS, mount it on your system, and burn your image just as you would if the data was local. There's also sshfs, which lets you mount a remote machine's filesystem using ssh as the data bearer.
Method #1 I generally just do this via the command line if I want to copy a DVD to a directory and then make it into an ISO: $ cd /dir/where/you/save/the/dvd Now insert DVD to be copied: $ dvdbackup -M $ genisoimage -dvd-video -udf -o movie.iso /dir/where/you/save/the/dvd $ eject /dev/dvd Method #2 If on the other hand if I just want to make an ISO ...
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