Buffalo Linux

null

Web site: mcalesterlinux.net (not active)
Origin: USA
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Blackbox, Fluxbox, GNOME, IceWM, KDE, WindowMaker, Xfce
Architecture: x86
Based on: Slackware
Wikipedia (NO): Buffalo Linux
Media: Live CD
The last version | Released: 1.7.3 | May 8, 2005

Buffalo Linux – a Linux distribution, a derivative of VectorLinux and thus also Slackware, and was intended for the 32-bit architecture i686. The target group users is a small companies within the business sector. The distribution came pre-installed with IBM DB2 and Oracle Database, Microsoft products, and CodeWeavers as well. The distribution cost US $ 25.

The distribution supported the i486 platform. It used the Blackbox, Fluxbox, IceVM and WindowMaker window managers and the GNOME, KDE and Xfce desktop environments.

Version 1.05 was launched on December 28, 2003, and the latest version 1.7.5 was launched on May 8, 2005.

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Slamd64

Slamd64

Web site: slamd64.com (not active)
Origin: UK
Category: Desktop, Server
Desktop environment: Blackbox, Fluxbox, KDE, WindowMaker, Xfce
Architecture: x86_64
Based on: Slackware
Wikipedia: Slamd64
Media: Install CD/DVD
The last version | Released: 12.2 | February 2, 2009

Slamd64 – the first unofficial port of Slackware to the x86-64 architecture. The project started (the first alpha release) in January 2005, and finished in 2009. Support for 32-bit binaries was removed for the 11.0 release, but was reintroduced in the 12.0 release.

The latest version of Slamd64 12.2 features packages such as:
– Linux kernel 2.6.27.7
– GCC 4.2.4
– Apache HTTPD 2.2.10, with SSL support and PHP 5.2.8
– KDE 3.5.10
– XFCE 4.4.3
– Mozilla Firefox 3.0.5
– Mozilla Thunderbird 2.0.0.19
– Sun Java (JRE and JDK) 6u11

Slamd64 12.2 provides seamless FHS-compliant 32-bit compatibility, via a multilib system (/lib for 32-bit libraries and /lib64 for 64-bit libraries). This provides easier and increased support for both existing 32-bit software (in most cases, you can just install a package designed for Slackware with no special work needed), and for 64-bit binaries too (which require /lib64/ld-linux-x86-64.so.2 to be present) such as the NVidia drivers, without requiring compatability symlinks which clutter the root directory and remove the separation of 32 and 64-bit binaries.

The project founder is Fred Emmott.

Download

Slamd64 12.2 Install d1 amd64 660MB.iso
md5sum: 23a35db921762dd4ea16625be2904519
Slamd64 12.2 Install d2 amd64 621MB.iso
md5sum: 6583ba27dd4970def912b6e2e6cbc483
Slamd64 12.2 Install d3 amd64 358MB.iso
md5sum: 3eb387eae5faedaff39d443366ac484a
Slamd64 12.2 Install d4 amd64 660MB.iso
md5sum: 5a85c5c205afb78e955a172a73e17c7f
Slamd64 12.2 DVD amd64 4.3GB.iso
md5sum: 4d964ad62fb384252f9b844bfcf4b651
Slamd64 12.2 Mini amd64 21MB.iso
md5sum: 6b77f723835c5115c8bc3c22b52b7010

 

Slo-Tech

Slo-Tech

Web site: slo-tech.com
Origin: Slovenia
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Blackbox, GNOME, KDE, WindowMaker
Architecture: x86
Based on: Morphix
Wikipedia:
Media: Live CD
The last version | Released: 2.1 | October 28, 2004

Slo-Tech Linux – a Slovenian, live Linux distribution based on Morphix, which is based on Debian.

The latest version of Slo-Tech Linux 2.1 was released in 2004 and was offered in two separated versions: with Linux kernel 2.4 and 2.6.

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Stux

Stux

Web site: gpstudio.com
Origin: Italy
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Blackbox, Fluxbox, KDE, WindowMaker
Architecture: x86
Based on: Knoppix, Slackware
Wikipedia:
Media: Live CD
The last version | Released: 2.0 | June 5, 2007

Stux – a LiveDistro (CD) Linux distribution from Italy which is based on Slackware and Knoppix. Deployment can automatically load and save configurations and files on writable partitions.

The live system provides a combination of packages of Slackware Linux and kernel, modules and scripts of Knoppix. It includes automatic hardware detection and supports a vast majority of graphics cards, sound cards, SCSI and USB devices and other peripherals.

STUX allows a full system configuration and usage through the STUX-Utilities, an unique, easy-to-use graphical interface specifically designed for STUX distribution.

Slackware users can use and configure STUX as they have always done with normal Slackware installations.

STUX GNU/Linux supports i386 platform and features Blackbox, Fluxbox, WindowMaker and KDE desktop environments on a single CD.

Version 0.5.3 was launched on December 16, 2003, the last version 2.0 was launched on June 5, 2007.

Download

Stux 1.0 i386 695MB.iso
md5sum: 873daaaaa79251eaba3bf4615accdd98

 

Karamad

null

Web site: karamad.com (not active)
Origin: Iran
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Blackbox, GNOME, IceWM, KDE, Openbox
Architecture: x86
Based on: openSUSE
Wikipedia:
Media: Install
The last version | Released: 5.1 | January 20, 2009

Karamad – a Linux distribution from Iran that was based on SUSE Linux. The distribution had support for Persian and had several expansions that highlighted Iran’s history and culture. The distribution was designed for Iranian users and those interested in the language, culture and history of ancient Persia. The name “Karamad” means Efficient.

Karamad built at DPI(Data Processing of Iran-ext IBM) with the output of the FOSS Project that found in AICTC of Sharif University of Technology.

The distribution used the Blackbox, Openbox and IceWM window handlers and the GNOME and KDE desktop environment.
The distribution supported 32-bit x86 (i586) platform.

It can show and play most of sound & video files; software in Karamad are: OpenOffice, Firefox, KDE 3.4, Persian Help, English to Persian Dictionary.

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LinuxBBQ

LinuxBBQ

Web site: linuxbbq.org (not active)
Origin: China
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: AfterStep, Awesome, Blackbox, Cinnamon, Enlightenment, Fluxbox, FLWM, FVWM, IceWM, Ion, JWM, KDE, LXDE, MATE, Openbox, PekWM, Ratpoison, WindowMaker, Xfce
Architecture: x86, x86_64
Based on: Debian unstable “Sid”
Wikipedia:
Media: Live CD
The last version | Released: Adipositas | July 20, 2016
Zobacz po polsku Zobacz po polsku: LinuxBBQ

LinuxBBQ – a Linux distribution based on the unstable branch of Debian “Sid”, which features a Linux kernel and tools from the Siduction, Grml and Linux Mint distributions. LinuxBBQ offers system versions with various desktops (from aewm to xmonad) and various variants of settings for individual desktops. System releases do not have numbers, but assigned names for individual desktops.

LinuxBBQ also offers a set of scripts for self-construction of iso images based on any version of LinuxBBQ, after own modification. The packages are installed and updated with the debian package manager APT from the Debian and LinuxBBQ repositories.

LinuxBBQ Gangbang contains 76 “light” window managers that are available in live mode: tmux, 2bwm, 2wm, 9wm, aewm, afterstep, ahwm, alopex, amiwm, antiwm, awesome, blackbox, bspwm, catwm, clfswm, ctwm, cwm, dminiwm, drafonflywm, dwm, echinus, enlightenment, euclid-wm, evilpoison, evilwm, fluxbox, flwm, fvwm-crystal, goomwwm, hwwm, herbustluftwm, i3, icewm, jwm, karmen, larswm, lwm, matwm2, mwwm, monsterwm, musca, notion, nwm, olwm, openbox, oroborus, pekwm, ratpoison, sapphire, sawfish, sithwm, smallwm, snapwm, spectrwm, sscrotwm, stumpwm, subtle, tfwm, tinywm, tritium, twm, uwm, vtwm, w9wm, weewm, wind, windowlab, wm2, window maker, wmfs, wmii, wmx, xfwm4 , xmonad, xoat, yeahwm.

LinuxBBQ also offers more popular desktops, pre-installed on separate iso images, such as KDE, LXDE, e17, Xfce, MATE, Cinnamon, Openbox, TDE, etc.

 

Gentoox

Gentoox

Web site: gentoox.shallax.com
Origin: United Kingdom
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: AfterStep, Blackbox, Fluxbox, GNOME, IceWM, WindowMaker, Xfce
Architecture: XBox
Based on: Gentoo
Wikipedia: Gentoox
Media: Install
The last version | Released: 7.1 | January 28, 2009

Gentoox – a specialist Linux distribution based on Gentoo Linux, created for the Xbox – a home video game console.

It retains all the features of the original (portage, sysvinit etc…) but has a patch system created from the ground up, which is specifically designed for Gentoox. “Magic” allows users to install new software, upgrade their kernel and fix bugs. To learn more about magic, run “magic usage” once you have installed Gentoox.

Gentoox runs along side games – you get 3 choices during installation: E, F and Native. Both E and F create a loopback filesystem meaning that none of your drives are formatted during installation (except for cache partitions). If you choose “Native”, then your F: partition is formatted to ReiserFS (making it inaccessible to Xbox applications).

Gentoox can be loaded via a .xbe file, or from a Cromwell based BIOS (which can be flashed to your modchip during installation). When using E or F installations, you are totally risk free – if you don’t like Gentoox, simply delete all the files it installs (about 7 in total) and its gone.

There are three versions of Gentoox: Pro Edition, Home Edition and Media Center Edition. All three are 100% free and opensource, the difference between Home and Pro is that the Home Edition has many software packages preinstalled and preconfigured for instant usability straight out of the box where as Pro doesn’t even have a graphical user interface let alone any “useful” applications. Pro is a bare minimum installation for booting the system, the entire customization of the OS is left in the user’s hands with Pro. Media Center edition is more of a “Plugin” than a separate distribution. It allows you to have a Media Center along with Gentoox Home or Pro.

The project developer is Thomas Pedley.

Download

Gentoox Home Edition 7.1 824MB.tbz2
md5sum: e81d700117b839e2147afb58e6ccba32
Gentoox Media Center 1.3 580MB.rar
md5sum: d0204e937a7a22a9ac0bc869f14219cd
Gentoox Pro Edition 5.1 245MB.tbz2
md5sum: b07cfecdbb3181e75250be2ac341b809

 

LNX-BBC

LNX-BBC

Web site: www.lnx-bbc.org (not active)
Origin: USA
Category: Rescue
Desktop environment: BlackBox
Architecture: x86
Based on: Independent
Wikipedia:
Media: Live
The last version | Released: 2.1 | May 2, 2003

LNX-BBC (Linux Bootable Business Card) – a minimal, bussines card sized, independent developed Linux distribution for data rescue.

LNX-BBC provides a reasonably large set of applications that you can use to:
* repair a broken system
* recover a lost system from backup
* save important information to a floppy
* boot any computer as a basic Linux system

Traditionally, you could use software included here to
* install the Debian GNU/Linux base system onto a computer’s hard drive

The LNX-BBC system is based on the Linuxcare Bootable Business Card version 1.6.0. LNX-BBC is an independent project not affiliated with Linuxcare.
Linuxcare is a service mark of Linuxcare, Inc., which does not endorse this distribution or any associated documentation.

Using the LNX-BBC – System requirements:
* An Intel x86 or compatible system with bootable CD-ROM
* 16 MB RAM or more
* Optional VGA monitor

Copyright (C) 1999, 2000, 2001 Linuxcare, Inc.
Copyright (C) 2001 Tom Crimi, Duncan MacKinnon, Seth Schoen, Andrew Scott, and contributors

Login as ‘root’ with ‘bbc’ password.
To start a graphical desktop (BlackBox window manager) type: startx

Download

LNX-BBC 1.618 i386 48MB.iso
md5sum: 255f9cff2f9670a48726d56f9284e122

 

GuLIC-BSD

null

Web site: lebrillo.osl.ull.es/projects/gulicbsd/ (not active)
Origin: Spain
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Blackbox, GNOME
Architecture: x86
Based on: FreeBSD
Wikipedia:
Media: Live
The last version | Released: 0.2 | July 4, 2004

GuLIC-BSD – an UNIX distribution based on FreeBSD and FrieSBIE and is developed by a community in Spain.

The system is optimized for the i386 with the GNOME and Blackbox graphical interface.
The distribution is targeted to Spanish users.

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White Glove

White Glove

Web site: all.net/WG/index.html
Origin: USA ?
Category: Desktop
Desktop environment: Blackbox ?
Architecture: x86
Based on: Independent ?
Wikipedia:
Media: Live
The last version | Released: 3.0.2 | 2002 ?

White Glove – a commercial Linux distribution developed by Fred Cohen & Associates. White Glove was available as a paid CD, shipped via standard mail service, after purchased it from the developer.

White Glove was offered as two versions of youe choice: Bootable CD and Bootable Super CD.

The standard White Glove distribution is a bootable 180Meg CD-ROM. It comes complete with firewall software, drivers for most Ethernet cards and Disks, a wide range of networking and other amazing tools, and even complete and secure web and DNS servers. It includes an on-CD manual and tutorial, menu-based services from the X11 graphical user interface, and a set of tools that meet or exceed those you are used to today. It’s easy to use, easily fits in your shirt pocket, fast to boot and run, reliable, secure, and inexpensive. It is described in detail on these web pages. Select from the menu above for more of these details.

Recovery CD is designed for recovering your files from failing Windows or other PC-based systems. The computer boots from the CD, you tell it an IP address (or to use DHCP) and it makes all of the files available over SMB (the Windows network neighborhood) so you can copy them to other systems. Typical startup time is under 1 minute. Press here for more details.

Boot from the Bootable CD and the computer comes up in Linux.
– Local disks and disk partitions are identified, characterized, and mounted read-only.
– Local networking cards are identified and configured for use, but not initiated.
– Other devices are identified and made available for use.
– The booted system is firewalled from remote access to inhibit attempted access.
– In ‘diskless’ mode the CD removes itself from the system within a minute of bootup.

Use Linux directly (Super CD).
– Clean disk areas of contraband on-site.
– Clean and reformat systems for new applications.
– Use this platform to access remote capabilities and as a normal user system.
– Join IRC chat sessions, cruise the web, debug networks, and configure as a firewall.
– Do anything else Linux can do.

The Bootable Super CD was an innovation in low-cost, flexible, portable system tools. The Bootable Super CD provided a mini-CD-ROM complete with help, software, and remote access capabilities.

In short, the Bootable CD and Bootable Super CD provided a complete on-site analysis capability for those times when you can’t bring in your own special hardware to do the task or remove the systems from the site to capture and analyze evidence.

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