yes something like this.... or do you want to emulate Linux under Windows (if this is possible?)?
As far as I know there are two ways to have your computer running on linux and something else (e.g. MacOS or Windows): dual boot or virtual machine. The first one has been pointed out by Scott above and it requires you to partition your harddisk. In this method both OS's exist on the same level. In the second method you will need to have the host OS installed first, in this case the host OS will be Windows, which indeed has been installed as you said. Then install the interface, which is called virtual machine (basically just another software) before you can introduce linux through the VM. In the second method, when you start linux through VM it is as if linux is a software which can be opened from inside the host OS. I never really tried both method but I guess the downside of using VM is that you cannot run on linux without starting the host first, your RAM will be consumed by both OS at the same time. As for dual boot, you can choose during booting process which OS you want to start and hence (probably) the RAM will only be allocated for the chosen OS. On the other hand, partitioning hdd requires knowledge beyond install-type process. But actually both methods gain the same popularity, I am sure you can easily find lots of tutorials on both from Google.Theres something called virtual box I guess but I didnt understand it.
Hmm well I guess its bettter to use nothing at all and work on Pyhton in Windows. Is it makes a big difference where I use pyhton ?
I agree. What the OP is trying to do seems to me to be a massive waste of effort.Nope, it does not. Python code is highly portable across platforms.
I just thought If there was an easy way to use it, I could have try, but seems its more complex then I thought.I agree. What the OP is trying to do seems to me to be a massive waste of effort.
Download the Python executable for Windows, for working at home, and use the Python installation at school (running under Linux). Your python files are just text, so they don't "care" whether they are interpreted by either version of Python.
BTW, the language is Python, not Pyhton. It's spelled just like the snake...
Could you explain more?It works nicely but when I close the system and re-open it it losts its storage so I have to restart it everytime. Why it happens ?
When I open the VM it says "One or more disk image files are not currently accessible. As a result, you won't be able to operate virtual machines that use these files..."Yes, you needed to download the 32-bit version. I think it is slow because it shares resources with the host (Windows in your case), as you run both at the same time, one inside the other.
Could you explain more?
Isnt that the problem ? I am terrible at computer language sorry.You must remove the .iso image from storage after finishing installation, to boot from the hard drive. Remove the image from storage and launch the operating system.