Virtualizing the Arm version of Windows still isn't officially supported by Microsoft. The company only licenses the Arm version of Windows to PC makers who are building PCs with Arm processors. This means jumping through lots of extra hoops to get Windows installed in VMware Fusion in the first place, since you can't simply download an ISO file as you can for the x86 version of Windows. You need to download a Hyper-V disk image of a Windows 11 beta build from Microsoft's Windows Insider site, convert the .VHDX file to a VMware-compatible VMDK file using separately downloaded Qemu software, create a virtual machine using that disk file, and then continue to install new beta builds as they're available so that the build you're using doesn't expire.
In this step, we will create the Virtual Machine to install Ubuntu on VMware Fusion using the ISO downloaded by us in the previous screen. We will use the Easy Install option available for Ubuntu. It will do a quick install of Ubuntu with the default configurations and only asks for the user credentials.
Click the Install from disk or image Option to choose the ISO. Now select the Ubuntu ISO file downloaded by us in the previous step. It will add it to the disc list as shown in Fig 3.
This tutorial explained the steps required to download the Ubuntu Desktop Image from the official website of Ubuntu. It also explained the steps to create the virtual machine using the VMware Fusion and install & launch the Ubuntu on VMware Fusion. This comes handy in several situations when we do not have options to install Ubuntu directly on the hardware. Keep commenting to join the discussion about installing Ubuntu as a virtual machine using VMware player using the comment options as shown below.
To install Ubuntu from the .iso file you downloaded, select Choose a disc or disc image… from the menu with the same name. The selection window appears. Select the .iso file you downloaded from the Ubuntu website, and then click Open. The .iso file appears in the menu as shown below.
Specify is a software application for managing museum specimen collection. It is a powerful application that depends on software such as database management systems, so its first-time installation and uses can take time and effort. The iDigBio Specify Appliance helps reduce this burden by packaging Specify and all its required software in the form of a pre-configured, plug-and-play virtual appliance. The Specify Appliance runs as a virtual machine in your desktop, laptop or server, using freely available virtualization software (VirtualBox, or VMware). In its typical usage, a user installs the virtualization software, downloads the virtual appliance, unpacks it, and starts it up - then, the whole Specify software is available conveniently through a Web interface and/or a remote display client (VNC). "Under the hood", the virtual appliance is running Linux, Java, Specify, a Web server (Apache), and a database server (MySQL), and more - but the user does not need to worry about configuring and running any of this software - instead, just connecting to the Specify graphical user interface. The appliance supports both the Specify thin client (Web-based, with less features) and the full-featured thick client (through remote display). The steps below guide you through the process of installing and running the Specify appliance for the first time.
You can download the latest Software Release, which includes firmware and software updates, from My Oracle Support at . For information about downloading firmware and software from My Oracle Support, see Getting Firmware and Software Updates. 2b1af7f3a8