Debian-Installer
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Debian-Installer
Debian-Installer
Debian Installer graphical etch.png
Original author(s)Debian Project
Developer(s)Debian Install System Team
Initial releaseJune 6, 2005; 15 years ago (2005-06-06)
Stable release
10.1 (Stretch) / January 23, 2019; 2 years ago (2019-01-23)[1]
Written inC
Operating systemMicrocosm of Debian, made of udebs (loading from Windows is supported via win32-loader)
Available in87 languages
TypeSystem installer
LicenseGPL
Websitewww.debian.org/devel/debian-installer/

Debian-Installer is a system installer designed for the Debian Linux distribution. It originally appeared in the Debian release 3.1 (Sarge),[2] released on June 6, 2005,[3] although the first release of a Linux distribution that used it was Skolelinux (Debian-Edu) 1.0, released in June 2004.[4]

It is also one of two official installers available for Ubuntu, the other being called Ubiquity (itself based on parts of debian-installer) which was introduced in Ubuntu 6.06 (Dapper Drake).

It makes use of cdebconf (a re-implementation of debconf in C) to perform configuration at install time.

Originally, it was only supported under text-mode and ncurses. A graphical front-end (using GTK-DirectFB) was first introduced in Debian 4.0 (Etch). Since Debian 6.0 (Squeeze), it is used over Xorg instead of DirectFB.

debootstrap

debootstrap is software which allows installation of a Debian base system into a subdirectory of another, already installed operating system.[5] It needs access to a Debian repository and doesn't require an installation CD.[5] It can also be installed and run from another operating system or to create a "cross-debootstrapping", a rootfs for a machine of a different architecture,[5] for instance, OpenRISC[clarification needed].[6] There is also a largely equivalent version written in C - cdebootstrap, which is used in debian-installer.[5]

debootstrap can be used to install Debian in a system without using an installation disk but can also be used to run a different Debian flavor in a chroot environment.[7] This way it is possible to create a full (minimal) Debian installation which can be used for testing purposes, or for building packages in a "clean" environment (as e.g. pbuilder does).[7]

Features

  • Set language
  • Select location
  • Configure keyboard
  • Configure network
  • Setup users and passwords
  • Configure clock
  • Partition disk
    • Create partition
    • Format device
    • LVM/Cryptsetup
  • Install system base
  • Configure package manager
    • Configure mirrorlist
  • Configure bootloader

See also

References

  1. ^ "Debian "stretch" Release Information". Debian. Retrieved .
  2. ^ "Debian GNU/Linux 3.1 released". Debian. 2005-06-06. Retrieved .
  3. ^ "Debian "sarge" Release Information". Debian. Retrieved .
  4. ^ "First distribution ships with Debian-Installer". Debian. 2004-06-21. Retrieved .
  5. ^ a b c d "Debootstrap". Debian wiki.
  6. ^ Svensson, Christian. "[Openrisc] Introducing: Debian for OpenRISC". Openrisc mailing list. OpenCores.org, equivalent to ORSoC AB. Archived from the original on 4 March 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  7. ^ a b "debootstrap". Debian man pages.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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