The following is an updated sample of a sources file.
Ubuntu's implementation of Multiarch is still incomplete, so for now you can't simply install 32-bit and 64-bit libraries alongside each other.
If you're on a 64-bit system, you'll have to create an isolated environment for installing and building with 32-bit dependencies.
I have a Linux Mint 10 Julia installed on my machine.
I'd like to upgrade, but as Linux Mint upgrade page says: why upgrade?
If your system is 64 bit, enable 32 bit architecture (if you haven't already): To install Wine on an Ubuntu machine without internet access, you must have access to a second Ubuntu machine (or VM) with an internet connection to download the Wine package and its dependencies.
The procedure goes like this: On the machine with internet, add the Wine HQ PPA, then cache just the necessary packages without actually extracting them: The same instructions can also be used for an offline installation of the `winehq-staging` packages.
That is the most common method for package updates and installs for these OS. The stable, old stable and testing sources are considered floating, which means they can change at any time.
The repo structure should be permanent, but if there are any changes they will be pointed out in the release posts. Typically there will be a post on the community announcing this.
This is a GUI applications that is included in Ubuntu and allows you to change automatic updates settings, install drivers and manage PPAs and repositories. But if you have, open this file again with a text editor with root permissions (i.e.
If you want to start it from Terminal, the executable name is software-properties-gtk. gksu gedit /etc/apt/sources.list) and comment lines with '#' to disable them and/or delete lines to permanently remove them.
This is because we do not allow direct listing/access to this link.