A little help please!
rjcortez at gmail.com
Tue May 8 07:28:52 UTC 2007
So if I were to create that file and add it to a cd or some other
removable media, I should be able to run it from any ubuntu 7.04 box
is that correct? I'm going to do some more research, thanks for
giving me a starting place.
Here is the reply I received rejecting my application to the doc team.
The status of your membership in the team Ubuntu Documentation Project
(ubuntu-doc) was changed by Matthew East (mdke) from Proposed to
Thanks for applying to join the ubuntu-doc team. The team is for those
who have access to the Ubuntu documentation svn repository, which is
granted to people who have contributed some patches for our
We haven't seen any contributions yet from you, so for the moment we're
declining your application. However, please feel free to read
https://wiki.ubuntu.com/DocumentationTeam/ and get in touch with us to
contribute. If you do, we'll certainly reconsider your application.
The Launchpad team
On 5/7/07, Matthew Flaschen <matthew.flaschen at gatech.edu> wrote:
> Bob Cortez wrote:
> > I volunteered for the documentation team, but apparently I didn't know
> > the secret handshake, so I was rejected.
> Exactly how did you try to volunteer? I don't see you in the list
> When I was on that list, I found everyone very friendly.
> > Now at the risk of outing myself as a complete moron, how would I
> > write some type of script that would run these commands automatically?
> > I'm thinking in terms of like a batch file in the old DOS days.
> Create a file called, say, medibuntu_codecs.sh, beginning with the line:
> Then just add every command you want to run. Add -y to the apt-get
> Save the file and then make it executable with:
> chmod +x medibuntu_codecs.sh
> To run it,
> Obviously, scripting can do a lot more than this.
> Matt Flaschen
> ubuntu-users mailing list
> ubuntu-users at lists.ubuntu.com
> Modify settings or unsubscribe at: https://lists.ubuntu.com/mailman/listinfo/ubuntu-users
More information about the ubuntu-users