Udating to latest ubuntu version
Ubuntu releases are made semiannually by Canonical Ltd, the developers of the Ubuntu operating system, using the year and month of the release as a version number.The first Ubuntu release, for example, was Ubuntu 4.10 and was released on 20 October 2004.
Org, resulting in each Ubuntu release including a newer version of GNOME and X.This has changed, however, for 13.04 and subsequent non-LTS releases, with the support period being halved to 9 months.Ubuntu releases are also given code names, using an adjective and an animal with the same first letter (e.g. With the exception of the first two releases, code names are in alphabetical order, allowing a quick determination of which release is newer.Names are occasionally chosen so that animal appearance or habits reflects some new feature (e.g., "Koala's favourite leaf is Eucalyptus"; see below).Ubuntu releases are often referred to using only the adjective portion of the code name (e.g. Ubuntu 4.10 (Warty Warthog), released on 20 October 2004, was Canonical's first release of Ubuntu, building upon Debian, with plans for a new release every six months and eighteen months of support thereafter.Every fourth release, in the second quarter of even-numbered years, has been designated as a Long Term Support (LTS) release, indicating that they are supported and receive updates for five years, with paid technical support also available from Canonical Ltd.
However the desktop version of LTS releases before 12.04 were supported for only three years.
Releases 6.06, 8.04, 10.04, 12.04, 14.04, and 16.04 are the LTS releases.
Non-LTS releases prior to 13.04 have typically been supported for 18 months, and have always been supported until at least the date of the next LTS release.
a menu editor (Alacarte), an easy language selector, logical volume management support, full Hewlett-Packard printer support, OEM installer support, a new Ubuntu logo in the top-left, and Launchpad integration for bug reporting and software development.
was Canonical's fourth release, and the first long-term support (LTS) release.
Ubuntu 6.06 was released behind schedule, having been intended as 6.04.