On 10/20/05, <b class="gmail_sendername">Chris Gianelloni</b> <<a href="mailto:email@example.com">firstname.lastname@example.org</a>> wrote:<div><span class="gmail_quote"></span><blockquote class="gmail_quote" style="border-left: 1px solid rgb(204, 204, 204); margin: 0pt 0pt 0pt 0.8ex; padding-left: 1ex;">
> Aww... come on... I wanna vote somebody off the island.<br>><br>> Anyhow I think the minimal and the installer cd are the way to go.<br>> Perhaps if you just also release the source files you use to build the
<br>> iso (I don't know what this would be, perhaps the catalyst file?) then<br>> people who desperately want to put together a KDE livecd or something<br>> like that could do it themselves.<br><br>Currently, much of the ISO generation is done manually. As for what is
<br>done upto livecd-stage1, I have actually said many times how to<br>accomplish this. Take every package from the published "packagecd.spec"<br>for x86, add them to the end of "livecd-stage1.spec" and you're done.
<br><br>To use my spec files, you would need my hand-hacked copy of catalyst,<br>which is currently useless on anything but my machine, since it has tons<br>of hard-coded information (distcc hosts, paths, etc) that I have no
<br>plans on sanitizing just to release, considering it is a modification<br>from catalyst <a href="http://188.8.131.52">184.108.40.206</a>, and the catalyst 1.x line has reached EOL as we<br>are moving all development to catalyst
2.0, which will be capable of<br>building a LiveCD similar to mine. At that time, I'll release specs<br>designed for catalyst 2.0 for public consumption.<br><br></blockquote></div><br>Great... thats all I was curious about. I'm perfectly happy to let you make the CDs. Thanks for the answer Chris.
<br>-- <br>________________________________<br>Michael E. Crute<br>Software Developer<br>SoftGroup Development Corporation<br><br>Linux, because reboots are for installing hardware.<br>"In a world without walls and fences, who needs windows and gates?"