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61.
\emph{Getting Started with Ubuntu 14.04} is not intended to be a comprehensive Ubuntu instruction manual. It is a quick-start guide that will get you doing the things you need to do with your computer easily, without getting bogged down with technical details. With the help of this guide, it should not take long before new users get used to the Unity desktop environment. Unity includes the Launcher, the Dash, the \acronym{HUD}, indicators, and an on-screen display notification system (\acronym{OSD}). All these features will be explained in this guide.
type: document
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :21
64.
in the indicator area, click \menu{Session indicator \then Ubuntu Help}.
type: itemize
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :31
65.
go to \url{https://help.ubuntu.com}, \menu{Ubuntu 14.04 \then Ubuntu Desktop Help}.
type: itemize
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :30
81.
Ubuntu was conceived in 2004 by Mark Shuttleworth, a successful South African entrepreneur, and his company \Index[Canonical]{\gls{Canonical}}. \marginnote{To learn more about Canonical, go to \url{http://www.canonical.com}.} Shuttleworth recognized the power of Linux and open source, but was also aware of weaknesses that prevented mainstream use.
type: document
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :60
87.
Ubuntu is built on the foundation of Linux, which is a member of the \Index{Unix} family. \Index{Unix} is one of the oldest types of operating systems, and together with Linux has provided reliability and security for professional applications for almost half a century. Many servers around the world that store data for popular websites (such as YouTube and Google) run some variant of Linux or \Index{Unix}. The popular Android system for smartphones is a Linux variant; modern in-car computers usually run on Linux. Even Apple \acronym{OS X} is based on Unix. The Linux \Index{kernel} is best described as the core\dash almost the brain\dash of the Ubuntu operating system.
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :75
89.
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 \acronym{GNOME} and other desktop environments.
type: document
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :80
90.
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 the largest super-computers. \Index{Unix} was entirely command line-based until graphical user interfaces (\glspl{GUI}) emerged in 1973 (in comparison, Apple came out with Mac \acronym{OS} ten years later, and Microsoft released Windows 1.0 in 1985).
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :83
91.
The early \acronym{GUI}s were difficult to configure, clunky, and generally only used by seasoned computer programmers. In the past decade, however, graphical user interfaces have grown in usability, reliability, and appearance. Ubuntu is one of many different Linux \emph{distributions}. \marginnote{To learn more about Linux distributions, see \chaplink{ch:learning-more}.}
type: document
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :87
93.
New users to Ubuntu may find that it takes some time to feel comfortable when trying a new operating system. You will no doubt notice many similarities to both Microsoft Windows and Apple \acronym{OS X} as well as some differences. Users coming from Apple \acronym{OS X} are more likely to notice similarities due to the fact that both Apple \acronym{OS X} and Ubuntu originated from \Index{Unix}. The Unity shell, which is the default in Ubuntu, is a completely new concept, which needs some exploring to get used to it. See \chaplink{ch:the-ubuntu-desktop} for more information about the Unity shell.
type: document
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :90
97.
[Many applications designed for Microsoft Windows or Apple \acronym{OS X} will not run on Ubuntu.] For the vast majority of everyday computing tasks, you will find suitable alternative applications available in Ubuntu. However, many professional applications (such as the Adobe Creative Suite) are not developed to work with Ubuntu. If you rely on commercial software that is not compatible with Ubuntu, yet still want to give Ubuntu a try, you may want to consider \gls{dual-booting}. \marginnote{To learn more about \gls{dual-booting} (running Ubuntu side-by-side with another operating system), see \chaplink{ch:installation}.} Alternatively, some applications developed for Windows will work in Ubuntu with a program called \application{Wine}. For more information on Wine, see \chaplink{ch:advanced-topics}.
type: description
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Located in ./frontmatter/prologue.tex :98
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Contributors to this translation: AdlerHorst, Axel Dobrick, Benjamin Halbrock, Björn Engel, C. Reis, Carsten Gerlach, Christian, Christoph Hillinger, Daniel E. Atencio Psille, Daniel Schury, Daniel Winzen, Dennis Baudys, Eduard Gotwig, Gregor Santner, Helene Bellis, Hendrik Knackstedt, Jakob Kramer, Jan, Jan Hoffmann, Jochen Skulj, Johannes von Scheidt, John Doe, Jonas Ehrhard, Jonas Endersch, Manuel Iwansky, Marcel Buchholz, Martin Lettner, Niko K, Oliver Horn, Papamatti, Patrik Schönfeldt, Phillip Sz, Se. He., Simon Wolf, Steffen Eibicht, Strubbl, Sven Seelbach, Sylvestra, Thirafydion, Thomas Bernard, Thomas Worofsky, Thomas_T, Tobias Bannert, Torsten Franz, Uli Tillich, Virginia Moenikes, Willi Zobel, candelfleur, db429, eazy, lineak, ubuntufan.