> > 3. Make a Live CD that can boot my designer system. I can then demo
> > this on my laptop, or indeed any other computer that happens to be
> > lying around. Cons to this include the learning curve in building a
> > Live CD, and also having to go out and get me a few
> re-writeable CDs
> > to make it less expensive to release incremental
> improvements to the
> > demo product.
> Does your product have requirements that aren't on a LiveCD?
> Use a CD-R/W to find out ;)
The product requires gtkmm2.4, and some sound stuff that probably isn't
standard on a live CD.
> remember, you can put an ext2 filesystem on a USB keyring
> too. So if you had a live CD and a USB2 512M keyring, you'd
> be sucking diesel. If you can guarantee the machine boots
> from USB, there are a few distros that will run from a
> keyring (Damn Small Linux, Feather I think, flonix has gone
> closed binary).
I have access to a USB hard-drive, but for various reasons, I need to
keep it basically intact and it's currently a FAT file system. I could
probably invest in a pen drive, but I'd rather mess around with my
existing equipment first.
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