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One way that you can keep installing packages past end-of-life is to add newer or older (possibly archived) PPAs (Personal Package Archives) to suit the type of software that you need to install or keep installed. This will actually allow you to use the apt-get install/update functionality that you are used to, but it use a non-end-of-life repository. To ...


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You can, but you will be facing many problems and you will be not productive at all (see Adam answer). You actually may have to spend more time on struggling with "Android BOX for programming" than on programming itself. I think you can forget sudo apt-get anything on Android. I would suggest to use Raspberry Pi for that purpose. You can install almost ...


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If you don't like the idea of virtual machines. I get that they're heavy on the resources. You could also run linux as an application in a windows environment. check this out. colinux gives you a choice of which distro you'd like ranging from Arch to Ubuntu. I wish I could just comment this stuff.


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There are a couple of better options if you are looking for a Linux box to learn and experiment. Buy a USB drive (like $5) and load it with a liveDVD version of Linux like Mint. or Buy a Raspberry Pi, only $35 and it IS a linux box that runs a version of Debian called Raspberian. If you are wanting to develop for Android. You can do that with either of ...


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Yes, it is possible. Here is a guide on doing so. Basically you need mount the system partition and install a SSH server, and you can remotely access your phone through that. Note that your phone has to be rooted prior to doing this. Also know that Android has minimal command-line tools installed because it isn't designed to be accessed through SSH or ...


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Short answer: It is possible that you actually do not want to do this. Why is that? There has been a lot of discussion on this particular functionality. One such is in this (duplicate)bug report and the one it is linked to. Discussion at the bugreport also explains that "--ignore-missing" only applies if the there is an issue downloading a package that ...


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Do you have BLAS installed first? According to these detailed, step-by-step instructions: First, you have to install BLAS, because LAPACK requires it. More instructions on installing LAPACK++ on Mac OS X can be found here.


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The command-not-found package gives you hints about potential commands and the name of the debian package. It works by typing the command in the bash shell and looking at its output. For example if the command name is known: zer@ivy:~ 10:45 $ zsh5 The program 'zsh5' is currently not installed. To run 'zsh5' please ask your administrator to install the ...



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