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Senha do Root

Acesse alguns dos ficheiros, depois acess o menu "ficheiros" e a opção "terminal". Digite "sudo
passwd" para criar a senha do root/administrador.
Menu Avançado
No terminal, seguindo os passos ditos anteriormente, digite "xfce-setting-show". Vá
em "desktop" - "behavior" e marque para exibir desktop com clique direito. Agora ao acessar o
menu a interface inicial (da "casinha") você pode acessar com o clique direito um menu com uma
quantidade maior de aplicativos.
Instalar novas aplicações
Com o menu avançado habilitado, basta acessar System > Adicionar/Remover Programas. Como o
Linpus é baseado no Fedora 8, a maioria dos estão desatualizados. Uma saída é acessar sites como o
www.rpmfind.net e pesquisar por pacotes compilados para o Fedora 8.
Configuração do Teclado
No terminal digite:
su [senha do root]
yum install system-config-keyboard
Após realizar o download e instalação, digite "system-config-keyboard" e escolha a opção de Inglês
Estou vendo algumas outras necessidades como a mudança da interface do Português Europeu para
o brasileiro e assim que aprender atualizo este tutorial. Espero ter ajudado a alguém que deseje
utilizar este ótimo netbook.
Google Chrome (Chromium) for Linux
Google Chrome is an internet browser based on WebKit. Which is the same open source browser
engine that's being used by Apple Safari. Chrome also features a new JavaScript engine called V8.
The first beta version of Chrome for Windows was released in September last year, and the
development team has been working on Linux and Mac ports since.

There is no Google Chrome for Linux yet, and the first beta version is probably still a few weeks
away, but Google has been uploading development snapshots of Chromium for Linux since March.
Chromium is the open source project behind Chrome and is basically Chrome without the Google
branding. It has reached a point now where it's useable and quite stable.

The first thing you'll notice when using Chromium is that it's quite fast and lightweight. To confirm
the initial impression I selected a few browser benchmarks and compared Firefox 3.5b4 with
Chromium. The new TraceMonkey JavaScript engine, that was supposed to regain the performance
crown for Mozilla, is already enabled by default in the latest Firefox beta version. All tests have
been run on an Acer Aspire One A110 with Intel Atom N270 processor.

The V8 Benchmark Suite is used by Google to finetune JavaScript performance. Firefox only scores
54 while Chromium scores 733, which certainly is impressive, despite not being a fair comparison.

A more neutral benchmark suite is the SunSpider JavaScript Benchmark. The authors are the
WebKit developers, but Mozilla also uses it for Firefox benchmarks. Chromium completes the tests
in 38.20 seconds while Firefox needs 81.42 seconds. You can compare the Chromium results here,
and the Firefox results here.

Futuremark Peacekeeper is probably the only benchmark suite that's completely neutral, as all tests
mimic functions commonly used by the most popular websites. Chromium scores 659 and Firefox
220 points. More details are in the screenshots below, but note that the bars use a different reference
value and are a bit misleading.

The results confirm that Chromium is very fast. And it hasn't even entered beta phase yet. Google
further claims that no work on performance optimization has been done so far at all. The
benchmarks do also not show other performance advantages Chromium has over Firefox. One such
advantage is that Chromium, unlike Firefox, is multithreaded.

Once a final version is released Google Chrome should become the first choice for netbooks
running Linux. What currently makes Firefox the browser of choice for many are useful extensions,
which Google Chrome lacks. Google already announced plans to add support for extensions, but it's
probably still a few months away.

If you're eager to try Chromium yourself, and are using a recent version of a major Linux
distribution like Ubuntu or Fedora, you can just use one of the unofficial repositories. Alternatively
download the latest snapshot directly from Google here, or distribution specific packages here.

It's not so simple if you're using the pre-installed Linux on the Acer Aspire One. Chromium
requires more recent libraries than already installed, and yum cannot update them due to unresolved
dependencies. But you can download and extract the required libraries and make Chromium use
them, without interfering with the already installed system libraries.
sudo mkdir -pm 777 /opt/chrome-linux/libs
cd /opt/chrome-linux/libs

sudo rpm -Uvh

1.fc10.1.i386.rpm \
2.10.6.fc10.i386.rpm \

c++-4.3.2-7.i386.rpm \
3.fc10.i386.rpm \
1.20.4-1.fc9.i386.rpm \

for i in `ls *rpm`; do rpm2cpio $i | cpio -idv; sudo rm $i; done

mv lib/* usr/lib/* $PWD

cat << EOF > /opt/chrome-linux/libs/chrome.sh

export LD_LIBRARY_PATH=/opt/chrome-linux/libs:$LD_LIBRARY_PATH

chmod 755 /opt/chrome-linux/libs/chrome.sh

Download Chromium and extract it.

wget -N

sudo unzip -o chrome-linux.zip -d /opt

sudo chown -R user /opt/chrome-linux

Download an icon and add it to the desktop.

mv product_logo_256.png /opt/chrome-linux/chrome.png
dca add 10 "file='/usr/share/applications/chromium.desktop'"

cat << EOF | sudo tee /usr/share/applications/chromium.desktop

[Desktop Entry]

To update Chromium just re-download and extract it. Personal settings are kept in the home
directory and will be preserved. A new snapshot is usually uploaded every few hours, so it's a bit
pointless to try and keep up with it. The latest build number is displayed here.