Use AppCentre to install the "Disks" application, it will do the job and is useful for other things too. Start it, carefully select the USB drive from the list on the left, then use the menu top right to select "Restore Disk Image" and choose your iso file. It works fine on Ubuntu MATE, but I haven't tried it on ElementaryOS.
I found a temporarily solution until a fix is released, First connect the usb dongle and wait till it get detected in Disks. Then move on to the Settings->Network navigate to the Ethernet under the devices in the left panel (as shown in the above screen-shot), then press Edit Connections then Add select mobile broadband from the hardware menu. Then go ...
Check TLP Settings:
All TLP settings are stored in the config file /etc/default/tlp
Set autosuspend mode for all USB devices upon system start or a change of power source. Input devices like mice and keyboards are exluded by default (see USB_DRIVER_BLACKLIST below). Possible values:
1 – enable
0 – disable
Note: TLP activates USB ...
It's possible a problem with Rufus, not with elementary OS. You could download the elementary ISO yourself here: https://elementary.io/
After that you can point to the downloaded image from Rufus. You could also use another tool like YUMI, UnetBootin or Balena Etcher.
To expand on Schyken's answer you can find all of the wingpanel indicators made by the elementary team on the Github here: https://github.com/elementary?utf8=%E2%9C%93&q=wingpanel&type=&language=.
Perhaps you can suggest an indicator in an issue or alternatively just use GNOME which has a Removable Drive Menu shell extension.
This solution worked for me so far:
Edit /etc/bluetooth/input.conf and under section [General], uncomment the line IdleTimeout=0
# Set idle timeout (in minutes) before the connection will
# be disconnect (defaults to 0 for no timeout)
Interesting that defaults to 0... but in my computer bluetooth was disconnected after roughly 10 minutes.
Before anything, before any input or sudo code in Terminal, I believe it is worth checking in the Apps window, start typing Software and it will show something like Software & Updates.
For me, in the 5th tab, it shows Additional Drivers and from there I could select an unknown device to use dkms source for the r8812au network driver.
Hope this helps ...
I too am a fellow Macintosh / elementary OS (Juno) user. Other than using a Patriot Memory USB drive (which mounts consistently automatically) I may have one other suggestion for you.
This application can be installed through AppCenter. It has the "look and feel" of Apple's Disk Utility program. The only thing you will need to wrap ...
I did more research and discovered that the Adafruit boards like the Trinket, Pro Trinket, Gemma, etc. do not show up in the serial port menu when connected via USB. You select the proper board, set the Programmer option to "USBtinyISP" then press the reset button on the board to enter bootloader mode and upload the sketch.
The older tutorials Adafruit and ...
In modern Linux kernels, you can use udev to detect removable disks. You can read about udev at:
I'm not a Python expert, but i have find a module about using udev, so you can try with it:
Pure Python udev bindings
Elementary Loki and Ubuntu 16.04 (which Loki is based on) both operate using Linux kernel 4.4. Though this kernel has incremental updates. Whether these updates would remove hardware support I can't say. But as a test you could force your system to boot using an older kernel. See if the dongle works. If not, try another. If you've exhausted all kernels and ...
You could install a file manager that offers this feature, such as Nautilus. There is a bug report for adding this feature to Pantheon-Files.
See also: Will the developers add the option to automount external media & devices?
Disabling USB autosuspend completely – as described in the previous answer – will increase power consumption considerably.
I finer approach would be to isolate the offending USB device by blacklisting the devices one by one:
and apply the new setting by:
sudo tlp usb
Refer to TLP Troubleshooting for background on the subject.
This sounds like it is a problem with the compatibility of the trackpad.
Have you tried plugging in a mouse, and see if that works? Also, actually installing the system (as opposed to running it from a USB pen) will increase your chance at a fully working system since a bunch of software is installed from the web too (on top of the core stuff on the pen).
This always works for me:
download & create liveimage of supergrub iso.
boot super grub.
locate bootable OS on the pc. ( if more than one OS on the PC)
boot you preferred OS.
Login & go terminal as root.
usually most people prefer grub on "/dev/sda" but that's no always the case. So select the drive you prefer to install grub on.
run "grub-install /...
Boot into the live usb and open terminal
Open terminal and write this:
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:yannubuntu/boot-repair
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install -y boot-repair && boot-repair
On the window, click on 'Recommended repair' and follow the instructions
That should work. If not, try to reinstall elementary OS by the default ...
Your laptop has a 6th gen intel processor, kaby lake architecture.
the current elementary OS freya 0.3.2 has kernel 3.x i don't know the specific one out of my head.(feel free to add comment) this processor has no drivers in this linux kernel version.
Loki uses linux kernel 4.4 or 4.0.4 something like that. as far as i can find support in 4.0.4 and 4.4 is ...
Try re-downloading the .iso through magnet link (or directly) cross-reference the sha256.
if everything checks out, format your usb as fat32 with default allocation (or I usually prefer 32kb)
Open rufus and select your drive, and iso as normal and make sure to ONLY do those things, don't change any other settings.
If this doesn't work, redownload rufus ...
I had similar problems: When getting to the boot launcher where you choose what to boot, you can press 'e' to edit the actual boot command. Add 'nomodeset' after 'quiet splash' and prior to the '--' near the end of the line.