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This section is an introduction to Ubuntu. It explains the Ubuntu philosophy and roots, gives information about how to contribute to Ubuntu, and shows how to get help with Ubuntu.
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:20(para)
The Ubuntu project is entirely committed to the principles of free software development; people are encouraged to use free software, improve it, and pass it on.
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:99(para)
"Free software" doesn't mean that you shouldn't have to pay for it (although Ubuntu is committed to being free of charge as well); it means that you should be able to use the software in any way you wish: the code that makes up free software is available for anyone to download, change, fix, and use in any way. Alongside ideological benefits, this freedom also has technical advantages: when programs are developed, the hard work of others can be used and built upon. With non-free software, this cannot happen and when programs are developed, they have to start from scratch. For this reason the development of free software is fast, efficient and exciting!
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:105(para)
There are many different operating systems based on Linux: Debian, SuSE, Gentoo, Red Hat, and Mandriva are examples. Ubuntu is yet another contender in what is already a highly competitive world. So what makes Ubuntu different?
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:111(para)
By focusing on quality, Ubuntu produces a robust and feature-rich computing environment that is suitable for use in both home and commercial environments. The project takes the time required to focus on finer details and is able to release a version featuring the latest and greatest of today's software once every 6 months. Ubuntu is available in flavours for the i386 (386/486/Pentium(II/III/IV) and Athlon/Duron/Sempron processors), AMD64 (Athlon64, Opteron, and new 64-bit Intel processors), and Sun UltraSPARC architectures.
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The desktop is what you see after you log in to your computer and what you use to manage and run applications. The default desktop environment for Ubuntu is <ulink url="">GNOME</ulink>, a leading UNIX and Linux desktop suite and development platform.
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:145(para)
You can optionally install the <ulink url="">KDE</ulink> and <ulink url="">Xfce</ulink> desktop environments, which have their own distinctive look and feel. KDE and Xfce are made available in Ubuntu by the <ulink url="">Kubuntu</ulink> and <ulink url="">Xubuntu</ulink> projects respectively. You can even install a KDE-only or Xfce-only version of Ubuntu if you wish.
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:149(para)
The Ubuntu version numbering scheme is based on the date we release a version of the distribution. The version number comes from the year and month of the release rather than reflecting the actual version of the software.
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:158(para)
Our first release (Warty Warthog) was in October 2004 so its version was 4.10. This version (Hardy Heron) was released in April 2008 so its version number is 8.04.
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Ubuntu is maintained by a quickly growing community. The project is sponsored by <ulink url="">Canonical Ltd.</ulink>, a holding company founded by Mark Shuttleworth. Canonical employs the core Ubuntu developers and offers support and consulting services for Ubuntu.
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Located in about-ubuntu/C/about-ubuntu.xml:170(para)
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Contributors to this translation: Mark Kwidzińsczi.