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I don't know about that. I would say evince and okular are more popular since they come with Gnome and KDE respectively.bredman wrote:The most common is xpdf, the command to install it is
sudo apt-get install xpdf
The Pi is already obsolete in terms of specs, so it's not like it matters in this case.cheery wrote:You should not end up relying to fixed hardware. That's the receipt for becoming obsolete shortly. Yeah it's an opportunity, but do take measures to stay portable still.
Boost is a very popular C++ template library (or rather a collection of libraries). Most of what gets added into newer C++ revisions usually comes from Boost.rurwin wrote:It looks like it's missing some dependencies. Try installing the dev package of "boost" whatever that is.
That's assuming they have documentation in the first place.Morgaine wrote:Unfortunately the hardware manufacturers don't realize that they would lose nothing and gain everything from opening their documentation.
Because I don't think there's such a thing. I can only think of 2 companies that provide documentation for their GPUs (Intel and AMD) and they are both way too expensive for something like a Raspberry Pi.akhilpo wrote:Why didn't the makers of the pi choose a processor which is more open and well documented? >_<
More likely, it'll be pre-installed in the 2GB of on-board flash memory.Jim Manley wrote:It doesn't say that an SD card comes with it, so, we have to assume that Android will need to be downloaded and installed on a user-supplied card, like the Pi.