9 years ago
Glad that you understood my english (w/o any punctuation). wrote in a rush, but thats no reason for excuse ;)
you have to write @
for rich text editing we have created a tutorial
@Alexio I am very grateful for these services, and I've been to both these links. What I'm saying is that the Mint team should provide links to guides on the linux mint website. If a new, unexperienced user comes to Linux Mint, he goes to the site and looks for something to help him/her install it and know about it. This person would probably go to documentation. If the documentation is a version old, or it doesn't exist for a version, it isn't good for that user and it isn't good for mint because that user has to do a lot of searching and ends up getting frustrated or ends up finding what he needs but still being upset about the work he had to put into it.
On a completely different topic (off topic), how do you link people's user names?
this needs to be updated promoting ...
although there is no official wiki for mint 12, there is an unofficial one
That's a good guide, although it is a little bit outdated (the gnome release is 201101, and it is for gnome 2.32) and it also isn't included on the mint website so it's harder to find for users. There are a lot of good guides out there, although I've heard from new users that many of them are slightly more advanced and assume that the user knows certain things (like what partitioning is), they aren't updated for each release (again not all, just some), and the good ones aren't always easy to find (a lot of new users don't use google when they have trouble). IMO, most of these problems could be solved if Mint put up a guide on the Linux Mint website (and made sure it was up to date and well written).
I think this is a great idea as managing lmde can be very different from other systems, especially if a user is not fairly familiar with Linux
The section on partitioning the hard disk should also be expanded for those delving into LMDE for the first time.