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\marginnote{If you are installing on a new machine with no operating system, you will not get the first option. The upgrade option is only available if you are upgrading from a previous version of Ubuntu.} This next step is often referred to as \gls{partitioning}. Partitioning is the process of allocating portions of your hard drive for a specific purpose. When you create a \gls{partition}, you are essentially dividing up your hard drive into sections that will be used for different types of information. Partitioning can sometimes seem complex to a new user; however, it does not have to be. In fact, Ubuntu provides you with some options that greatly simplify this process. The Ubuntu installer will automatically detect any existing operating system installed on your machine, and present installations options based on your system. Not all of the options listed below may appear:
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Located in ./installation/installation.tex :111
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The Ubuntu Installer will start. Choose and enter a ``Username'' and ``Password.'' The password must be entered twice to ensure accuracy. After choosing a password, click \button{Install}. The Ubuntu Installer will download and install Ubuntu. This process will take some time. The download file size is ~700Mb. After the installation is complete, click \button{Finish} on the ``Completing the Ubuntu Setup Wizard'' screen to reboot the computer. \screenshot{01-wubi.png}{ss:ubuntu-windows-installer}{Ubuntu Windows Installer}
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Located in ./installation/installation.tex :227
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\marginnote{Ubuntu 11.10 has an emphasis on ``social from the start'' and features social network integration in the desktop for sites like Twitter and Facebook.} Initially, you may notice many similarities between Ubuntu and other operating systems such as Microsoft Windows or Mac \acronym{OS X}. This is because they are all based on the concept of a graphical user interface (\gls{GUI})\dash \ie, you use your mouse to navigate the desktop, open applications, move files, and perform most other tasks. In short, things are visually oriented, which means that it's important for you to become familiar with where and what to click in Ubuntu.
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :16
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After installation and log in, you will see the \application{Unity} desktop. Let's explore the default layout that is in front of you. This initial view is comprised of the \seclink{sec:desktop-background} and two \emph{bars}\dash one at the top of your desktop, \seclink{sec:top-bar}, and one on the left, \seclink{sec:launcher}. \index{Unity!overview} \subsection{The Desktop Background}\label{sec:desktop-background} Below the \menu{Top Bar} is an image that covers the entire desktop. This is the desktop background or wallpaper and the one you see in front of you belongs to the default Ubuntu 11.10 theme known as \emph{Ambiance.} To learn more about customizing your desktop including changing your background, see the section on \seclink{sec:customizing-desktop} below.
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :35
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\marginnote{``Top Bar'' is also referred as ``Top Panel.''} The \menu{Top Bar} incorporates all of the functions that you need. First, the right part of the bar is the \application{Indicator area}. To access an indicator, just left-click on it. Starting from the left, the Indicators are: \marginnote{For more about: \begin{itemize} \item the \application{Messaging Indicator} see \seclink{sec:micro-blogging}; \item the \application{Network Indicator} see \seclink{sec:getting-online}; \item the \application{Session Indicator} see \seclink{sec:session-options}. \end{itemize} }
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :47
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the \application{Keyboard Indicator}\dash allows you to select the keyboard layout you would like and change your keyboard preferences.
TODO:  \item \application{user indicator}
Keyboard Indicator only shows when you have chosen more than one keyboard layout in keyboard settings - Hannie
Added an "and" right before "even UbuntuOne" and changed "alter the sound volume" to "adjust the sound volume" - pfjapPaco
inserted "the" into "shows you current time", added "of your session" and "the computer" to "logging out" and "restarting" respectively to make it a bit clearer. - pfjapPaco
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :62
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the \application{Messaging Indicator}\dash incorporates all your \emph{social applications}. From here, you can access your instant messenger, your email client, your microblogging application, and even \application{UbuntuOne}, your personal cloud!
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :62
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the \application{Network Indicator}\dash allows you to manage your network connections and connect quickly and easily to a wired or wireless network.
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :62
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\marginnote{The Dash allows the user to search for information: locally (installed applications, recent files, bookmarks, etc.) and remotely (Twitter, Google Docs, etc.). This is accomplished by utilizing one or more Lenses; each responsible for providing a category of search results for the Dash. For more information regarding the Dash and lenses, see: \url{https://wiki.ubuntu.com/Unity}}\application{The Dash} is a tool that helps you to access the application, files and music, you want, if you are a Windows user you can see \application{the Dash} as a more advanced approach of the \emph{Start menu}. If you are a Mac user, the Dash is something like \application{Launchpad} in the dock. If used a previous version of Ubuntu or another \acronym{GNOME} distro, Dash replaces the \acronym{GNOME} menus.
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :83
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At the bottom area of the Dash, are four icons, \emph{Home}, \emph{Application Lens}, \emph{File Lens} and \emph{Music Lens}. Lenses serve to specialize search categories in \application{the Dash}.
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Located in ./ubuntu-desktop/ubuntu-desktop.tex :95
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Contributors to this translation: Anco van Voskuilen, Bert de Bruijn, Carsten Gerlach, CeesSluis, Daan Middendorp, Daniël H., Emiel Beinema, Erik, Gwijde, Hannie Dumoleyn, Hannie Dumoleyn, Jan Reitsma, Jeroen, Jochem, Jorrit Van Driessche, Jusgje, Kenneth Venken, Letatcest, Mark Van den Borre, Matthijs ten Kate, Noah Pluimers, Rachid, Redmar, Ruben Verweij, StevenA, Theo ter Horst, Thomas van der Burgt, Ubuntu4life, UndiFineD, Wouter Vandenneucker, cumulus007, kwoot, rob, vanadium, willem van gansen.