Linux ISO images are a very efficient way to download and install a distribution. All that is required is sufficient drive space, software to write the ISO image and a bootable media such as CD/DVD or USB flash drive.

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Any sort of Linux distribution at least offers a D-I-Y route to simply download the Live ISO and flash in the contents to any existing USB drive you already own. Wary Puppy exists by the way, so try that. Also, at minimum, it can run on 300MHz CPU with 64MB of RAM. While it does run on an older Linux kernel and it was last updated in 2013. XTRA-PC is a pocketable USB drive that you can easily plug into your PC via a standard USB port. The small device is capable of bypassing your operating system and loading a feature perfect Linux operating system that is free from the shackles of your old one.

Below you will find links to Linux ISO Image Downloads for mainstream Linux distributions.

What is an ISO image?

In the context of files and programs, an 'image', whether an ISO or other media image, is simply a file that can be used as an identical copy of the original media. This file not only contains individual data files, but it also contains track and sector information and arranges all this information in a file system, just like disk media. Image files, unlike normal files, are usually not opened; rather, they are mounted.

An ISO image (.iso) is simply a CD-ROM image saved in ISO-9660 format. ISO images are mainly used as source files from which to create CDs. As an example, most distributions of Linux release ISO images of the installation CDs. These images are usually freely available online. Once you download the image, you can use software to recreate the physical installation media.

Learn HowTo create an ISO image file with Linux.

About these Linux Distributions

More information on each of these Linux Distributions is available if you're interested in learning about their features and different editions such as Desktop, Server / Enterprise, LiveCD or NetBook / IoT.

Debian

Official download: Debian ISO

Official mirrors: N/A

Ubuntu

Official download: Ubuntu ISO

Official mirrors: N/A

Linux Mint

Official download: Linux Mint ISO

Official mirrors: N/A

Arch Linux

Official download: Arch Linux ISO

Official mirrors: Arch Linux Mirror

Fedora

Official download: Fedora Workstation ISO

Official download: Fedora Server ISO

Official mirrors: Fedora ISO Mirror

CentOS

Official download: CentOS ISO

Official mirrors: CentOS Mirror Download dcs a-10c warthog activation key download.

openSUSE

Official download: openSUSE ISO

Official mirrors: N/A

Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL)

Official download: Red Hat Enterprise Linux ISO

Official mirrors: N/A

Gentoo

Official download: Gentoo ISO

Official mirrors: N/A

Raspbian

Official download: Raspbian ISO

Official mirrors: N/A

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Anonymous wrote:
> linux what boots from a USB dildo
> and they charge $25 for it
Significantly more now. Plus shipping.
$25-80, depending on the size of the stick. 4 prices for 8G, 16, 64, and
128. That starts getting outrageous, or at least 'very pricey'.
The prices make it seem more 'scammy'.
Earlier articles indicate that -1- it used to be a lot cheaper -2- it is
running a Lub derivative
There's a money-back guarantee and some support. The fact that the
prices are now going up quite a lot indicates they must be having some
success.
I think that selling a linux USB and providing support is fine; the
problem is what the optimal 'package' should be -- intended for the kind
of person who would buy such an item instead of making their own for
nothing.
The marketing seems to be aimed at people who have an old or broken down
(with malware) computer, which seems like a reasonable target.
The reviews indicate the developer has taken different tacks evolving
along the way; releasing a for-pay distro DVD or download, releasing a
USB which purpose was for installing the linux to hdd, now a linux which
purpose is to NOT change the hdd.
Personally I think he should stay down in the $25-30 range and a decent
sized stick, say 16-32G, and include some kind of 'tiered' support,
somewhat similar to the way the Robolinux guys have done:
'Telephone & Skype Tech Support is only provided to Users who have
purchased an Extensive Optional Phone & eMail Support Package'
Robolinux eMail and Chat Support - (requires $10 donation and the
establishment of a payment system)
Robolinux also offers to provide wireless and printer driver support or
development for a fee.
--
Mike Easter