[ubuntu-studio-users] Survey - When should i386 support end?
oskarmusician at gmail.com
Wed Aug 10 10:09:02 UTC 2016
Sorry for the inconvenience. I am new to Linux actually Ubuntu Studio as a
musician starting with electronics in 70ties. I have spent pretty amount of
money for audio equipment like EMU ext.audio card for which you need
actually Win XP drivers and there s the end cos the company do not exist
anymore and no more upgrade support. Despite the external audio I/O device
is running OK, there s the end of a story. No one from UbuntuStudio users
or programmers or experts will go to write drivers for an expired device.
It takes time. Devoting yourself to playing the classic guitar pretty well
you may spend a lifetime long. The less tweaking searching studying the
computer science - the better.
I do not use ubuntu.com e-mail like I know. I just wished to help with my
experience from my point of view. Trying to compose symphonic stuff
handwriting also, according to the age of all possible claiming era of
computers and audio equipment. But there are still the yewels and diamonds
to last for ever.
Best regards !!
2016-08-10 0:08 GMT+02:00 Ralf Mardorf <ralf.mardorf at alice-dsl.net>:
> On Tue, 9 Aug 2016 23:36:58 +0200, Ralf Mardorf wrote:
> >On Tue, 9 Aug 2016 22:14:59 +0100, David King wrote:
> >>I still use my 32-bit netbook
> >You might want to read this:
> And here somebody speaks it out clearly:
> If you really want to use such specialized systems I recommend
> that you switch to a more specialized Linux distribution that caters to
> older and lower-powered systems
> [snip]" -
> Note, we are talking about a 64-bit dual-core, not about 32-bit.
> I replied clearly spoken too:
> "I'm an Arch Linux user, I only use Ubuntu, too, to help inexperienced
> users with Linux real-time audio.
> The way computers, whiteware, entertainment gear is wasted nowadays
> can't continue that much longer. The reason that "rare earth elements"
> are named _rare_ earth elements, is that they are _rare_. One
> day they need to be completely recycled and part of a recycling process
> is repairing and keeping old hardware as well as writing software for
> "old" hardware. Consuming the way a minority of humans, those from the
> rich countries, is doing it now, could only continue a few decades, if
> at all.
> [snip]" -
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