Commit c319c9d7 authored by Dario's avatar Dario
Browse files

Reformatted 08 pt.1, minor formatting fix on 03, 21

parent 768ee037
......@@ -2,7 +2,7 @@
This is a guide that will help you install Parrot OS (latest version) on your computer step-by-step through the default and official installer: *Calamares*.
This guide applies to both the Security and Home editions.
This guide applies to both the [Security](https://parrotsec.org/security-edition) and [Home](https://parrotsec.org/home-edition) Editions.
For any problems or missing details, report it to the official [Parrot forum](https://community.parrotsec.org).
......
......@@ -36,7 +36,7 @@ On GNU/Linux it is the same, but you can install it via CLI:
and follow **EXACTLY** the same steps to install and run Parrot via VirtualBox in your machine.
### Step 1: Create a New Virtual Machine ###
### Step 1 - Create a New Virtual Machine ###
Before proceeding, make sure you have successfully installed VirtualBox. On GNU/Linux you can check this by opening a terminal and typing `virtualbox` and/or the icon to start VirtualBox will be visible in the menu. For other operating systems there will be a similar icon to start it through.
......@@ -45,86 +45,77 @@ Once you’ve installed VirtualBox:
- Open it.
- Click on New to create a New Virtual Machine.
### Step 1.a: Enter a name for your Virtual Machine ###
### Step 1.1 - Enter a name for your Virtual Machine ###
Enter Parrot Security as the name. You’ll see Type and set this to Linux, and then the Version to Other Linux (64-bit).
Enter Parrot Security as the name. You’ll see Type and set this to **Linux**, and then the Version to **Other Linux (64-bit)**.
<img src="./images/vbox/1.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 1.b: Allocate Memory/RAM ###
### Step 1.2 - Allocate Memory/RAM ###
Default memory and recommended size will say 512 MB even though RAM: minimum 256 MB - 2048 MB is suggested for Parrot Security (64-bit) version.
The OS can also run on machines with 512 MB of RAM, but at least **2 GB** is strongly recommended both for Parrot Security and Home Editions.
\
While the (32-bit) installation version of the system can run with 256 MB, so I choose 4096 Mb because i have 8 gigs of ram on my system.
\
Choose the setting best for your machine and click next.
Choose the best setting for your machine and click *Next*.
<img src="./images/vbox/2.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 2: Create a Virtual Hard Drive ###
In this screen select **Create a virtual hard disk now** *2nd option* and click Create.
### Step 2 - Create a Virtual Hard Drive ###
In this screen select **Create a virtual hard disk now** (*2nd option*) and click *Create*.
<img src="./images/vbox/3.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 2.a: Select Virtual Drive File type ###
### Step 2.1 - Select Virtual Drive File type ###
On the next screen select **VDI****VirtualBox Disk Image** as your Hard Drive File Type.
On the next screen select **VDI****VirtualBox Disk Image** as your *Hard drive file type*.
\
Click Next.
Click *Next*.
<img src="./images/vbox/4.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 2.b: Select Physical hard drive allocation type ###
### Step 2.2 - Select Physical hard drive allocation type ###
Select **Dynamically Allocated** and click Next on Storage on Physical hard drive screen.
Select **Dynamically Allocated** and click Next on *Storage on physical hard drive* window.
<img src="./images/vbox/5.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 2.c: Allocate disk size ###
### Step 2.3 - Allocate disk size ###
On **File location and size** screen, it will come up as 8.00 GB as default size and Parrot Security 4.11 (which we’ve set on step 1.a).
On **File location and size** screen, it will come up as 8.00 GB as default size (which we’ve set on Step 1.1). In this case we have increased it to 20 GB for storage reasons.
\
Choose which fits your needs and click Next.
Choose which fits your needs and click *Next*.
<img src="./images/vbox/6.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 3: Modify VirtualBox settings ###
### Step 3 - Modify VirtualBox settings ###
So far, we’ve done the followings, checklist for you:
* Created a New Virtual Machine
* Created Virtual Hard disk
* Fiddled with disk properties, type and size.
At this point you should be in the following screen.
\
*Note that I am using Parrot Security x64 bit*,
\
in case you’re using 32-bit you can change those options here:
At this point you should be in the following screen:
<img src="./images/vbox/7.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 3.a: Select type of OS ###
### Step 3.1 - Select type of OS ###
Depending on which ISO you downloaded you should select the correct Version here.
As Parrot Security is derived from Debian, I’ve selected Other Linux (64-bit) on *General > Basic*.
\
If you’re using a 32-bit ISO, select Other Linux (32-bit) as your version.
<img src="./images/vbox/8.png" width="75%"/>
### Step 3.b: Enable shared Clipboard and Drag’n’Drop feature ###
### Step 3.2 - Enable shared Clipboard and Drag ’n’ Drop feature ###
Select *General > Advanced TAB* and change Shared Clipboard and Drag n’Drop to Bidirectional. This will allow you to copy paste files from your HOST machine on the fly.
Select *General > Advanced TAB* and change **Shared Clipboard** and **Drag n’ Drop** to Bidirectional. This will allow you to copy paste files from your HOST machine on the fly. Confirm by clicking *OK*.
<img src="./images/vbox/9.png" width="85%"/>
### Step 3.c: Update Virtual Motherboard options ###
### Step 3.3 - Update Virtual Motherboard options ###
Select *System > Motherboard*, un-check Floppy (Do you even have a floppy disk drive anymore?) and check the box for **Enable I/O APIC**.
Select *System > Motherboard*, un-check Floppy (Who has a floppy anymore?) and check the box for [**Enable I/O APIC**](https://www.virtualbox.org/manual/ch03.html#settings-motherboard).
\
Note that you can change base memory allocation in the same screen. We’ve set it to 1024 MB previously. My PC got 8.00 GB RAM, which means I can actually allocate a lot more to make Parrot Security respond faster on my Virtual Machine.
......
......@@ -4,10 +4,14 @@
Four are the freedoms that define "Free Software":
- **Freedom 0** : The freedom to run the program as desired, for any purpose.
- **Freedom 1**: The freedom to study how the program works, and change it to do what you want. Access to the source code is a necessary condition for this.
- **Freedom 2**: The freedom to redistribute copies.
- **Freedom 3**: The freedom to distribute copies of its modified versions to third parties. This allows you to offer the entire community the opportunity to benefit from the modifications. Access to the source code is a necessary condition for this.
\
A program is "free software" if it appropriately grants users all of these freedoms. Otherwise it is not free. It is said to be "Proprietary Software" or "Proprietary Software".
By way of summary we could say that:
......@@ -15,7 +19,7 @@ By way of summary we could say that:
- "Free Software" provides four basic freedoms: freedom to run software, freedom to modify and study your code, freedom to redistribute copies of such software, and freedom to distribute copies of modified software.
You can read this information at the following link: https://www.gnu.org/philosophy/free-sw.en.html
You can read this information at the following link: [https://www.gnu.org/philosophy/free-sw.en.html](https://www.gnu.org/philosophy/free-sw.en.html)
# GNU Project
......
Supports Markdown
0% or .
You are about to add 0 people to the discussion. Proceed with caution.
Finish editing this message first!
Please register or to comment