Running Windows and willing to test Kdenlive?
We provide a live demonstration which boots on DVD or USB mass-storage, and offers your a selection of the best multimedia softwares ... without the need to install to hard disc. After booting, you will have access to your Windows hard drive to read, import and export media. So you can only use the USB key/DVD to boot into Linux, run Kdenlive and exit.
Both USB key and DVD allow to read and write to a Windows 95/XP/Vista/7 hard drive.
If you have the choice, we recommend you to choose to build an USB key. The USB Key will be able to memorize your configuration (keyboard, langage, etc...) and will allow you to install addition software, to the limit of available space on the USB key. The USB Key acts a a small hard disc and therefore is superior to a DVD.
The minimal size of the USB Key is 2Gb. A 4Gb key is recommended. Do not buy an expensive and large key as you will be able to read and write videos to your Windows hard disc. If you buy a larger key than 4Gb, you may be able to store your media. Your choice depends on your budget.
The live demonstration is provided on DVD and USB mass-storage.
Choose an image and click to download:
Unless you choose to resize your hard disc or decide to install GNU/Linux, it will not modify your operating system and will execute in memory only. After shuting down your computer, your old operating system is back. See boot screenshots.
If you choose the USB mass-storage flavour, it will execute as fast as an installed GNU/Linux system and allow complex video editing. The live demonstration is intended for Windows and Intel MacOsX users, who may be looking for a free software solution.
The live demonstration provides a usable Gnome desktop with several audio and video applications:
The live demonstration will be upgraded to Kdenlive 0.7.6 as soon as Debian fixes some packaging issues. Stay tuned.
This live demo also includes a Debian installer. Read our guide and make sure you understand what you are doing. Before resizing partitions or installing GNU/Linux, you should make a complete backup of your system.