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<ul><li>Ubuntu Linux is a computer operating system based on the Debian GNU/Linux distribution . </li></ul><ul><li>It also has a wide range of pre-installed applications and many more readily available at the click of the mouse, and an ever-growing user community.
It is distributed as Free and open source software .
Ubuntu is designed primarily for desktop use, although netbook and server editions exist as well.
- Should have the freedom to download, run, copy, distribute, study, share, change and improve their software for any purpose, without paying licensing fees.
- Should be able to use their software in the language of their choice. </li></ul>
<ul><li>Ubuntu software is free. Always was, always will be.
Free software gives everyone the freedom to use it however they want and share with whoever they like.
Release Philosophy of Ubuntu: </li></ul><ul><li>The development team follows a time-based release cycle (every six months), not a feature-driven one. </li></ul>
The Ubuntu Linux Community - When you start to use Linux, you become part of this community. One of the benefits of membership is that you’re never far from finding a solution to a problem. The community likes to congregate online around forums and newsgroups, which you can join in order to find help. - Being part of a community is not just about getting free technical support. It’s about sharing knowledge. Linux was created to be shared among those who want to use it. There are no restrictions, apart from one. - When you learn something, don’t be afraid to share this knowledge with others. “Giving something back” is an important part of the Linux community
Local Communities, better known as "LoCos", have been established throughout the world. Originally, each country had one LoCo Team. However, in some areas, most notably, the United States, each state or province may establish a team. A LoCo Council approves teams based upon their efforts to either aid in the development or the promotion of Ubuntu.
The LoCo project is here to help groups of Ubuntu fans and enthusiasts work together in regional teams to help advocate, promote, translate, develop and otherwise improve Ubuntu. </li></ul>
Ubuntu VS. Windows <ul><li>Open Source – Unlike Windows, Linux distributions are open source and the source code can be edited and modified to the most to suit your needs.
Free Software – Every application and software on Linux is free and open source. You don’t need to worry about licenses anymore and you can always find a better and free Linux alternative to a Windows application.
Ubuntu Community Help – Ubuntu has a very active support and help community where you can get answer to your questions and problems in minutes. </li></ul>
<ul><li>- Easy Upgrade – You can upgrade Linux Ubuntu through the package manager and all applications can be installed/updated through it.
- Experience Live – Linux Ubuntu CDs come with a pre-installed OS environment which allows you to run the OS without even installing it.
- Disk space - Ubuntu takes at most a quarter of the disk space that Vista and Windows 7 takes.
- Regular releases - With Ubuntu, you have the equivalent of a service pack every six months. Between those releases, on average, you’ll get bug and security fixes every week. </li></ul>
<ul><li>- Linux doesn’t have the virus problems - Although it is possible to create a virus to target Linux systems, the design of the system itself makes it very difficult to become infected.
- No Spyware - Not just spyware but none of those funny applications that keep doing things in the background. </li></ul>
<ul><li>Ubuntu is sponsored by the UK-based company Canonical Ltd., owned by South African entrepreneur Mark Shuttleworth. Canonical generates revenue by selling technical support and services tied to Ubuntu, while the operating system itself is entirely free of charge. </li></ul>How is Ubuntu Funded?