By default, Ubuntu will install a “bundle” of applications and games on your system.
It’s a great way to test a fresh install of Ubuntu on your computer, and it can make the process of upgrading much faster.
You can choose to use a pre-built Ubuntu 14,15 or 16 install media, but that’s not always a good idea.
Here’s how to install Ubuntu on a non-Ubuntu system, using the Ubuntu installer, the Unity package manager, and a handful of other tools.
If you’re running a non–Ubuntu-powered machine, this article assumes you have an Ubuntu 16.04 machine.
If not, you can follow along using the Unity Package Manager.
If everything went well, you’ll get a message that says “Installation complete.
You are now a full Ubuntu user”.
If not: It’s time to install the Unity-based Unity desktop.
If Unity is installed, you’re almost done.
There are a few more steps to follow: Start a new Ubuntu session If you’ve never used Unity before, here’s a step-by-step tutorial that will walk you through installing Unity on a Ubuntu 16 machine.
Open the Unity window, and choose the Ubuntu 16 session.
Select Unity and press the Install button.
If all went well (and you can tell because you’re at the Ubuntu login screen), you’ll see a message about Unity installation: Ubuntu 16 Installer.
Press Install to continue.
When Unity finishes installing, it will show you the Unity installers window: Ubuntu 14 Unity installer.
Select the Ubuntu 14 session and you’ll be prompted for a username and password: Ubuntu 13 Unity installer and a login screen: Ubuntu 12 Unity installer: Ubuntu 11 Unity installer for Ubuntu 11.04.
Press Enter to continue, and you should see your Unity installation installed and ready to go: Unity desktop installed and running on Ubuntu 14 Ubuntu 16 Unity desktop on Ubuntu 16: Unity is running and ready for you.
If things aren’t working out right now, you could try the Unity desktop, but it may not be ready to run on your Ubuntu 16 desktop.
Make sure your Ubuntu computer is a 32-bit or 64-bit machine: Ubuntu Desktop for 32-bits and 64-bits.
If your Ubuntu machine is running 32- and 64bit, Unity is probably not working correctly.
If that’s the case, you may need to install a 64- or 32-level Unity install on Ubuntu.
Unity isn’t compatible with 64-level installs, so you’ll need to download and install the 64- and 32-tier Unity packages yourself.
For 32- or 64% of Ubuntu’s users, Unity should work with Ubuntu Desktop 3.0.
However, if you’re a 64% user, Unity won’t work with the 64% Unity installer you downloaded earlier.
You might also need to uninstall Unity from your computer and try Unity again.
Install Ubuntu 16’s Unity installer and the Unity Unity package installer If you installed Unity 16 on your 32-or 64-based Ubuntu machine, you need to follow the steps for installing Ubuntu 16 on a 32 or 64bit Ubuntu machine.
The Unity install is identical to the 32-and 64-tier installation, but the Unity installer requires the Unity version 3.4.3 and the Ubuntu Unity 4.3.3 package.
The Ubuntu Unity package includes a number of Unity-specific packages.
If the Unity 16 installer doesn’t have these packages installed, Unity doesn’t work properly.
To install the 32 or 32% Unity install, follow the same steps as above for the 64 and 32% Ubuntu Unity installer, but follow the Unity installation instructions for the Unity 4 package.
If those instructions didn’t work, follow these steps instead: Install Unity 17 and the “Unity 16 installer” package.
You may need a new Unity 17.x install if you don’t already have Unity 17 installed.
If it’s not installed, go back to the Unity Desktop for Unity 16 window, select the Unity 17 session, and press Install.
If nothing changed, the install is successful.
If, however, the Ubuntu 18 install fails to install, or if you haven’t installed the Unity 18 package yet, follow this guide instead: Installing Ubuntu 18 with the Unity Installer and Unity Unity 16 Installers.
Installing Unity 17 on a 64 or 32 bit Ubuntu machine can be a bit trickier.
To get Unity 17 working with Ubuntu 18, follow all the same instructions for Unity 17 as above, but with Ubuntu 16 installed.
You’ll need a 64bit or 32bit Ubuntu 16 install, as well as Unity 18.
This means you’ll also need a 32bit or a 64Bit Ubuntu 18 installation, as usual.
Follow the same Unity 17 installation instructions as before, but this time install the Ubuntu 19 installer instead of Unity 17: Ubuntu 19 Installer: Ubuntu 17 Installer, Unity 17, Unity 16,