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From lsusb output, 148f:7601, it should be a MT7601U chip not MT7610U. Please node, Mediatek official site seem swap the link between them, but I'm not very sure about this. I believe some guys have made good progress on MT7601U, refer to https://github.com/kuba-moo/mt7601u You can see, that driver are committed to 4.2 kernel. I have a MT7610U usb ...


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Whatever's talking directly (at layer three) to the provider gets the address the provider assigns, which is usually global. Though, if you connect a Linux box directly to a modem, then that's it.


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I agree with rexroni that installing Arch is an educational experience. However, if you're in a rush and just want to get things done, you might look at Manjaro Linux (https://wiki.manjaro.org/index.php?title=Download_Manjaro) which I think of as Arch with an installer.


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Have you googled "arch linux install" yet? The first link you should see, the Arch Linux Installation guide (https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Installation_guide), is what you are looking for. The is also a much more explanatory beginner's guide (https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Beginners%27_guide). Unlike the Debian-installer, the menu-based thing ...


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As BrianM already explained, you should use the newest version of Fedora and the standart Workstation image. However, follow the instructions from the Fedora Documentation. The instructions how to verify the image with a hashsum are also important to avoid a corrupt image.


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My advice would be to download Fedora 22 Workstation installer from Fedora's site (https://getfedora.org/) and run it. Fedora 20 is a couple of years old and while it is certainly still usable, they have made improvements. As for the live usb creator, if my memory serves that creates an installable version on a usb device. I used it once a long time ago ...


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Basically you need Synergy. Synergy combines your desktop devices together in to one cohesive experience. It's software for sharing your mouse and keyboard between multiple computers on your desk. It works on Windows, Mac OS X and Linux.


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Turns out ftdi_sio is the incorrect driver, I should be using pl2303. The following solved everything: modprobe pl2303 And the device mounted and setup properly. Hope this helps someone!


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When the Linux kernel detects a new device, it sends a message to udev. The job of udev is to make the new device accessible to user land. For many devices, all udev needs to do is to create entries in /dev. For block devices, this allows the device to be mounted. For character devices such as serial ports and sound ports, this allows dedicated applications ...


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You will want to setup some udev rules. Steps for your requirements: Whitelist the allowed devices Apply restrictive rights/ownership to all others configure script to be triggered by insertion in rules-file, too. Here is a releated thread: http://askubuntu.com/questions/15570/configure-udev-to-change-permissions-on-usb-hid-device It should help ...


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It is possible, but you need to use the live CD image instead of the installer image. On your mirror, the default live CD is available at http://mirror.yourwebhoster.eu/centos/7/isos/x86_64/CentOS-7-x86_64-LiveCD-1503.iso; in http://mirror.yourwebhoster.eu/centos/7/isos/x86_64/ you can find GNOME and KDE live CDs too.


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I solved this issue by adding my user account to the group vboxusers. usermod -a -G vboxusers noir



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