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\marginnote{While modern graphical \glspl{desktop environment} have generally replaced early command-line interfaces, the command line can still be a quick and efficient way of performing many tasks. See \chaplink{ch:advanced-topics} for more information, and \chaplink{ch:the-ubuntu-desktop} to learn more about \glslink{GNOME}{GNOME} and other desktop environments.} Linux was designed from the ground up with security and hardware compatibility in mind, and is currently one of the most popular \Index{Unix}-based operating systems. One of the benefits of Linux is that it is incredibly flexible and can be configured to run on almost any device\dash from the smallest micro-computers and cellphones to larger super-computers. \Index{Unix} was entirely command line-based until graphical user interfaces (\glspl{GUI}) began to emerge in the early 1990s.
type: document
(no translation yet)
Translated by Neliton Pereira Jr.
Reviewed by Neliton Pereira Jr.
Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :74
[Many commercial games will not run on Ubuntu.] If you are a heavy gamer, then Ubuntu may not be for you. Game developers usually design games for the largest market. Since Ubuntu's market share is not as substantial as Microsoft's Windows or Apple's Mac \acronym{OS~X}, most game developers will not allocate resources towards making their games compatible with Linux. \marginnote{See \chaplink{ch:software-management} to learn more about \application{Ubuntu Software Center}.} If you just enjoy a game every now and then, there is active game development within the community, and many high quality games can be easily installed through the \application{Ubuntu Software Center}.
type: description
(no translation yet)
Translated by Rafael Neri
Reviewed by Rafael Neri
Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :89
Button names, menu items, and other \acronym{GUI} elements are set in \textbf{boldfaced type}.
type: itemize
Nomes de botões, itens de menus, e outros elementos da \acronym{GUI} são configurados em \textbf{boldfaced type}.
Translated by Gerson "fserve" Barreiros
Reviewed by André Gondim
Located in ubuntu-manual.tex:22
If your \acronym{PC} is able to boot from a \acronym{USB} stick, you may prefer to use a \acronym{USB} memory stick instead of burning a \acronym{CD}. Scroll down to ``Burn your \acronym{CD} or create a \acronym{USB} drive,'' select \emph{\acronym{CD}} or \emph{\acronym{USB} stick}, choose the \acronym{OS} you are using to create the \acronym{USB} drive, and then click \emph{Show me how}. If you select the ``\acronym{USB} Stick'' option, your installation will be running from the \acronym{USB} memory stick. In this case, references to Live \acronym{CD}, will refer to the \acronym{USB} memory stick.
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./installation/installation.tex :67
\marginnote{In some cases, your computer will not recognize that the Ubuntu \acronym{CD} or \acronym{USB} is present as it starts up and will start your existing operating system instead. Generally, this means that the priority given to \emph{boot devices} when your computer is starting needs to be changed. For example, your computer might be set to look for information from your hard drive, and then to look for information on a \acronym{CD} or \acronym{USB}. To run Ubuntu from the Live \acronym{CD} or \acronym{USB}, we want the computer to look for information from the appropriate device first. Changing your \emph{boot priority} is usually handled by \acronym{BIOS} settings; this is beyond the scope of this guide. If you need assistance with changing the boot priority, see your computer manufacturer's documentation for more information.}Your computer reads information from a \acronym{CD} at a much slower speed than it can read information off of a hard drive. Running Ubuntu from the Live \acronym{CD} also occupies a large portion of your computer's memory, which would usually be available for applications to access when Ubuntu is running from your hard drive. The Live \acronym{CD/USB} experience will therefore feel slightly slower than it does when Ubuntu is actually installed on your computer. Running Ubuntu from the \acronym{CD/USB} is a great way to test things out and allows you to try the default applications, browse the Internet, and get a general feel for the operating system. It's also useful for checking that your computer hardware works properly in Ubuntu and that there are no major compatibility issues.
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./installation/installation.tex :77
\marginnote{Alternatively, you can also use your mouse to double-click the ``Install Ubuntu 12.04'' icon that is visible on the desktop when using the Live \acronym{CD}. This will start the Ubuntu installer.} When you are finished exploring, restart your computer by clicking the ``Power'' button in the top right corner of your screen (a circle with a line through the top) and then select \menu{Restart.} Follow the prompts that appear on screen, including removing the Live \acronym{CD} and pressing \keystroke{Enter} when instructed, and then your computer will restart. As long as the Live \acronym{CD} is no longer in the drive, your computer will return to its original state as though nothing ever happened!
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./installation/installation.tex :88
\marginnote{Clicking on the underlined ``release notes'' link will open a web page containing any important information regarding the current version of Ubuntu.} At least 5~\acronym{GB} of free space on your hard drive is required in order to install Ubuntu; however, 15~\acronym{GB} or more is recommended. This will ensure that you will have plenty of room to install extra applications later on, as well as store your own documents, music, and photos. To get started, place the Ubuntu \acronym{CD} in your \acronym{CD} drive and restart your computer. Your computer should load Ubuntu from the \acronym{CD}. When you first start from the \acronym{CD}, you will be presented with a screen asking you whether you want to first try out Ubuntu or install it. Select the language you want to view the installer in and click on the \button{Install Ubuntu} button. This will start the installation process.
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./installation/installation.tex :95
\marginnote[-3\baselineskip]{Ubuntu installs a \define{home folder} where your personal files and configuration data are located by default. If you choose to have your home folder on a separate partition, then in the event that you decide to reinstall Ubuntu or perform a fresh upgrade to the latest release, your personal files and configuration data won't be lost.} This option is for advanced users and is used to create special partitions, or format the hard drive with a file system different to the default one.
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./installation/installation.tex :142
\screenshot{01-installation-where-are-you.png}{ss:installation-where-are-you}{Tell Ubuntu your location.} The next screen will display a world map. Using your mouse, click your geographic location on the map to tell Ubuntu where you are. Alternatively, you can use the \dropdown{drop-down lists} underneath the map. This allows Ubuntu to configure your system clock and other location-based features. Click \button{Forward} when you are ready to move on.
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./installation/installation.tex :154
Ubuntu will now finish installing on your hard drive. As the installation progresses, a slideshow will give you an introduction to some of the default applications included with Ubuntu. These applications are covered in more detail in \chaplink{ch:default-applications}. The slideshow will also highlight the Ubuntu support options: \screenshot{01-installation-any-questions.png}{ss:installation-Any Questions}{Ubuntu community support options. Where to get help for Ubuntu.}
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./installation/installation.tex :205
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Contributors to this translation: Adriana Miyazaki de Moura, Almufadado, André Gondim, Antonio Camargo, Antonio Mattana, Bruno J. Militão Medeiros, CWagner, Carsten Gerlach, Cassiano Carraro, Celio Alves, Celio Ricardo Quaio Goetten, Cristiano Louro Motta, Derni Borges, Douglas Santos, Eberval Oliveira Castro, Edgard Balter Jr., Edvaldo de Souza Cruz, Evertonzn, Fabrício Vicente Massuia, Fernando Junior, Flavio Rubechini, Fábio Nogueira, Gerson "fserve" Barreiros, Gilberto "Kowalsky" Martins, Giordano Bruno Barbosa, Isaque Alves, Jack Pogorelsky Jr., João Alexandre de Jesus Vaz, João Paulo Pizani Flor, Juliano Fischer Naves, Katrini Alves da Silva, Kenzo Okamura, Kevin Godby, Laudeci Oliveira, Leandro Gamito, Lucas Gabriel Souza França, Lucas R. Martins, Luis AB Scharf, Luke Jennings, Macarena, Melodaf, Michael Martins, Neliton Pereira Jr., Osvaldo Zonetti, Paulo Márcio da Hora, Paulo de Lima Cavalcanti, Rafael, Rafael Neri, Raptor, Renato César, Riverson Rios, Rudinei Weschenfelder, Sebastião Luiz Guerra, SilvioBandeira, Thalysson Sarmento, Tiago Hillebrandt, Vanessa Sabino, Vitor Rigolon, Vitor Santos, Vítor Avelino, Waldir Leoncio, William L. F. Rezende, Ygor Rocha, Youssif Ghantous Filho, andbelo, edson_br, fernando, jandrei, robersonfox, woiski.