Ready to try some Fedora Remix on your Raspberry Pi? Here's the scoop--
The easiest way to install the Remix is to grab an the installer, written by Jon Chiappetta:
Fedora RPM: http://files.velocix.com/c1410.....noarch.rpm
Windows ZIP: http://files.velocix.com/c1410.....-1.0.0.zip
Other systems (Python script - packages for other platforms welcome): http://files.velocix.com/c1410.....0.0.tar.gz
Run the installer, plug in an SD card, click the refresh arrows to update the list of images and target devices, select the image you want (r1) and the SD card, then click Install.
The installer will download, decompress, and install the image; a copy will be left on your desktop. If you later want to install additional cards using that copy, or use an image that you've directly downloaded, use the Browse button to locate the image file.
Important note -- please take care not to install the image on the wrong device; you could potentially destroy data on another card, USB drive, or disk. The installer will only let you select devices with capacities of 32 GB or less, but please exercise extreme caution selecting the device.
Once your image is installed on to the card, you can boot it on the Pi. (It's recommended that you have an ethernet connection to a network with a DHCP server during the boot, so that the time can be set correctly). The image occupies about 1.6G of space on the card, and during the first boot on the Pi, it will be expanded to fill your SD card in a two step process (repartitioning, reboot, filesystem resize).
After the image has been resized, a text-mode first boot process will prompt you to set the root password, create a regular user and set a password for that user, select your timezone, and select whether you wish to boot into graphical or text mode.
Release notes, FAQ, and so forth are at http://cdot.senecac.on.ca/raspberrypi
(Many thanks to Liam Fraser, the Raspberry Pi mirror network, the Velocix content distribution network, and the Fedora mirror network for managing the mirroring; Jon Chiappetta for writing the installer; the Fedora Project and the Fedora ARM Secondary Architecture group for building the Fedora packages; the Raspberry Pi Foundation for the use of an Alpha board; Seneca's SBR600 classes for their work on the build farm and testing/adapting/optimizing on the Pi; and the Fedora ARM team at Seneca (Masihul Abed, Anthony Boccia, Jon Chiappetta, Jordan Cwang, Paul Whalen, and Salman Zafar) for running the build system; and Seneca College, the Raspberry Pi Foundation, and the Fedora Project for their support and collaboration).