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How can I rip an audio CD to an ISO image?

It seems I have found directions for using brasero to rip a CD to .iso file, but according to that, brasero is three(3) kinds of broken.

  1. recording image as cdrdao does not work, even after reinstalling both brasero and cdrdao. Brasero closes (crashes?) with assertion error.
  2. same with trying to rip to a .cue file.
  3. There is no option for ripping to a .iso file.

What gives? I mean, what should I do? I really want .cue and .iso files, but I don't know what to think about cdrdao. Thanks.

Update: This is an audio CD. Do those make good .iso files?


Source: (StackOverflow)

How to install Windows 7 inside Virtualbox of Ubuntu?

I have already dual systems : Windows 7 and Ubuntu installed on my laptop. The Windows 7 had been installed when I bought this laptop, and I don't have a CD.

I just installed VitrualBox under Ubuntu, hoping that I could install another Windows in this virtual machine, so that I could run some applications of Windows even under Ubuntu.

But it seems that I need a CD or ISO of Windows to boot inside this virtual machine. Otherwise, there is an error: FATAL: No bootable medium found! System halted. My question is where I could find a CD or ISO?

At the moment, I am downloading ISO from this page, but do not know if it will work. By the way, I am not sure if I should pick the 32-bit or 64-bit? As my CPU is 64-bit but my Ubuntu is i386.

Could anyone help? Thank you very much.


Source: (StackOverflow)

Can I build a Ubuntu ISO from a manifest?

This answer talks about the ISO manifests - an example is here..

Is it possible to build an ISO from a manifest file, or is the manifest file just dpkg --get-selections put into a text file?

Related, sorta:


Source: (StackOverflow)

How to install Diablo 2 Lord of Destruction?

I first tried to install Diablo 2 LOD from an iso image using acetone iso. However, after acetone iso mounted the image, it said "Please install the labelled disc".

I then tried with Gmount, and, following advice I received from some forums, I attempted to create mount points and then install; after it mounted the image, it installed the first three disc images but not the expansion.

When I tried to play, it told me to insert the labelled disc, even though the iso image was still mounted with Gmount. How can I resolve this problem?


Source: (StackOverflow)

How do I create a bootable USB on Ubuntu from Hiren's Boot CD ISO for Windows?

Trying to create a Hiren's BootCD on a USB. Not needing anything else such as a dual boot of Ubuntu and Haren or Window's and Haren. All the programs that I can find to complete this either end up directing me on how to create a Ubuntu boot on a usb, or how to do it on Windows. But since it is my Windows computer that I'm trying to fix I need an alternative. Please Help?


Source: (StackOverflow)

How to create a bootable USB from a .iso file? [duplicate]

This question already has an answer here:

I am trying to create a bootable USB stick from a .iso image (it isn't a linux distro or anything of the sort) intended for use with a CD. I've tried UNetbootin and dd but they don't boot.


Source: (StackOverflow)

How do I replace a file in an ISO file without needing root from the command line

I have an ISO file and I want to change the contents of one of the files in it from the command line. I know that I can use

sudo mount -o loop <etc...>
rsync -ra a b
edit b/file
mkisofs <options>

but I need a solution that does not require root permissions.


Source: (StackOverflow)

Trying to boot from usb [duplicate]

Possible Duplicate:
Boot failure : No DEFAULT or UI configuration directive found!

I have similar issues but none with the 12.04 build.

Im trying this on a dell d610 laptop with a bad hard drive and was told i could just directly boot from the usb drive.

Im using an 8g usb drive and i have tried using the uui tool and get this message. SYSLINUX 4.06 EDD 4.06-pre1 Copyright (c) 1994-2011 H.Peter Anvinet al ERROR: No configuration file found No DEFAULT or UI configuration directive found!

Then i tried using unetbootin and got the bootup screen with only the default option and it would say auto boot with a 10 sec countdown and start over again.

I do have the boot sequence for usb first.


Source: (StackOverflow)

How to identify and replace broken files in a corrupted Ubuntu ISO?

So, this isn't exactly an issue running Ubuntu, but rather with installing it.

Every time I try to download the Ubuntu ISO (from any source) it seems to end up corrupt. That is, the MD5 sums are never correct.

The Ubuntu ISO files come with a file that lists all the files in the ISO, and their respective MD5SUMs.

What I wish to do is loop over this file, and compare them to their files in the ISO, and work out what files are corrupt, in the hopes that I can extract the corrupt files from one of the other iso files, to create a working installer.

But, I don't know how to do this, and of course, to make it worse, I have to do this from Windows 7.

Does anyone know how to fix this?


Source: (StackOverflow)

Why dd is not a reliable command to write bootable .iso files to USB thumb drive?

As the answers here indicate Ubuntu .iso s are not expected to boot if copied with dd to a USB thumb drive.

Now my question is why is so that some Linux distributions have the option to directly write their bootable .iso file to a thumb drive with dd but some (read Ubuntu) have not(for Ubuntu I think it has to be converted to .img first). Is it for some architectural difference in .isos? Or is it due to any limitation of dd itself?

I don't know if it is off-topic here. I can move it to a more proper place if the community thinks so or suggests one. Some explanation would be appreciable.


Source: (StackOverflow)

Convert bootable USB to ISO file

My laptop comes with a program called "Acer Recovery Management", which allows you to make a bootable recovery USB stick, from which you can boot to recover the computer to its original state.

Now, of course (I don't know why Acer didn't think about this) I don't want to give up a perfectly usable USB stick – which BTW needs to be at least 16 GB – to be a 'recovery disk' that I will probably never use anyway. But I still want to make it, just in case.

So, is there a way to convert the data on this bootable USB to an ISO file (or format), so that I can keep it on an external hard drive somewhere instead of a USB stick, and in case of problems convert the ISO back into a bootable USB with e.g. unetbootin?


Source: (StackOverflow)

What is the difference between the alternative and desktop cd images?

I would like to know what the difference is between these two versions of the same distro.

ubuntu-10.10-alternate-i386.iso    
ubuntu-10.10-desktop-i386.iso  

I think that the alternative CD is not Live,
but is there any more to it?


Source: (StackOverflow)

How do I burn multiple Ubuntu isos on one DVD?

I always find it a waste putting a 790MB Ubuntu iso on a 4GB DVD, and I was wondering how to put multiple operating systems on one DVD with a grub menu. I know it is possible, but I just don't know how!


Source: (StackOverflow)

Any way to manually make a bootable USB from ISO?

I've been using Unetbootin but it occasionally fails to create a bootable usb the way I need it to, especially with the newer versions.

Is there a way I could extract the iso myself?


Source: (StackOverflow)

Why is there 'amd' in the ubuntu iso filename?

If you download iso file with ubuntu you will get something like this:

ubuntu-10.04.3-server-amd64.iso
ubuntu-11.10-desktop-amd64.iso

Every part in the file name is pretty clean to me, except 'amd'. So I have the following questions.

Why is there the 'amd' string in the filename?

What other kind of strings in the filename can be found instead of 'amd'?


Source: (StackOverflow)