By default during installation Linux Mint will make one root partition and one swap partition. If you are looking to create separate partitions (which would be best), then you would need to create the partitions manually.
How to Watch Netflix on Debian
Previously, watching Netflix on Linux was a nightmare. If you are interested, you can read how to install Netflix on Linux, the pain in the ass way. Ever since Netflix started supporting HTML5, things got a little bit easier. If it was really that simple, you would not be reading this and there would be no need for this tutorial right?
Change Panel Color in Linux Mint
If you’re bored of your current theme, this article is a step by step tutorial on how you can change the color and transparency of the panel in Linux Mint.
How to Add a Program Shortcut from the Mint Menu
This post will present a step by step guide on how to add a program short cut from the Mint menu. It’s worth noting that in many cases a short cut is created automatically after installing the application.
How to Create an Advanced File Browser in Linux Mint
Whilst you are able to browse most files with the Caja file browser, you will be unable to rename a folder or write files outside of your home directory. To overcome this, you can follow the step by step guide below. Do be careful as you will now be able to delete any file on your system.
How to Create a Linux Mint Live USB
Linux Mint as any other Linux distrobution is a free and open source operating system, yes it’s similar to Microsoft Windows and Apple Mac but it’s totally free for any hardware. One of the major advantages and most handy features of Linux Mint is its ability to operate from a DVD or a USB flash; this is known as a live DVD or live USB. This feature gives the user the ability to try Linux Mint and even troubleshoot computers which are even using other operating systems like Windows and Mac.
How to Upgrade Linux Mint Kernel
Upgrading your Linux kernel the very first time could be a little bit daunting. This article aims to help those doing it for the first time. You’ll notice that its much easier than you think. Some 18 years ago when I started using Linux, upgrading the kernel involved a ton of editing and command line commands that was given to me by some self proclaimed hacker on IRC that I scribbled on my green Linux notebook.