- Installing Kali inside VirtualBox (Guest VM)
- Converting to an OVA
- Installing Kali inside VMware (Guest VM)
- VMware Tools for a Kali Guest
- USB boot in a VM
- Installing VirtualBox on Kali (Host)
- Hyper-V for a Kali Guest
- Kali Linux & VirtualBox Guest Addition
- Installing VMware Workstation/Player on Kali (Host)
- Kali On ARM
- Kali NetHunter Documentation
- NetHunter Rootless
- Installing NetHunter
- Installing NetHunter On the Gemini PDA
- NetHunter Components
- NetHunter Home Screen
- NetHunter Chroot Manager
- NetHunter KeX Manager
- NetHunter USB-Arsenal
- NetHunter BadUSB Attack
- NetHunter Application - Terminal
- NetHunter Custom Commands
- NetHunter DuckHunter Attacks
- NetHunter HID Keyboard Attacks
- NetHunter Kali Services
- NetHunter MAC Changer
- NetHunter MANA Evil Access Point
- NetHunter Man In The Middle Framework
- NetHunter Metasploit Payload Generator
- NetHunter Nmap Scan
- NetHunter Exploit Database SearchSploit
- Wireless Cards and NetHunter
- Building a New Device File
- Building NetHunter
- Porting NetHunter to New Devices
- Testing Checklist
- Patching the Kernel
- Configuring the Kernel - General
- Configuring the Kernel - Network
- Configuring the Kernel - Wifi
- Configuring the Kernel - SDR
- Configuring the Kernel - USB
- General Use
- Kali Network Repositories (/etc/apt/sources.list)
- HiDPI (High Dots Per Inch) Display
- Install NVIDIA GPU Drivers
- Fixing DPI (Dots Per Inch) / Large Fonts
- Kali Linux Xfce FAQ
- Kali Linux Forensics Mode
- Kali Linux Metapackages
- Configuring Yubikeys for SSH Authentication
- Using EoL Python Versions on Kali
- Updating Kali
- Packages That Behave Differently With Non-root
- Setting up RDP with Xfce
- Kali In The Browser (Guacamole)
- Kali In The Browser (noVNC)
- All about sudo
- Kali's Domains
- Kali Development
- Building Custom Kali ISOs
- Generate an Updated Kali ISO
- Live Build a Custom Kali ISO
- Setting Up A System For Packaging
- ARM Cross-Compilation
- Custom Beaglebone Black Image
- Custom Chromebook Image
- Custom CuBox Image
- Custom EfikaMX Image
- Custom MK/SS808 Image
- Custom ODROID X2 U2 Image
- Custom Raspberry Pi Image
- Preparing a Kali Linux ARM chroot
- Rebuilding a Source Package
- Recompiling the Kali Linux Kernel
- Intermediate packaging step-by-step example
- Introduction to packaging step-by-step example
- Contributing run-time tests with autopkgtest
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Acer Tegra Chromebook 13"
The Acer Tegra Chromebook is an ultraportable laptop. It was quite a challenge, but we have a Kali image that runs great on the Chromebook. Boasting a Tegra K1 2.1GHz quad core processor and 4 GB of RAM, the Chromebook is a fast ARM laptop. Kali Linux fits on an external SD card on this machine which leaves the internal disk untouched.
Kali on Chromebook - User Instructions
If all you want to do is install Kali on your Acer Tegra Chromebook, follow these instructions:
- Get a nice fast 8 GB SD card.
- Put your Chromebook in developer mode, and enable USB boot.
- Download the Kali Acer Tegra Chromebook image from our downloads area.
- Use the dd utility to image this file to your SD card device. In our example, we use an SD Card which is located at /dev/sdb. Change this as needed.
**Alert!** This process will wipe out your SD card. If you choose the wrong storage device, you may wipe out your computers hard disk.
dd if=kali-linux-$version-acer.img of=/dev/sdb bs=4M
This process can take awhile depending on your storage device speed and image size.
Once the dd operation is complete, boot up the Chromebook with the SD card plugged in. At the developer boot prompt, hit CTRL+U, which should boot you into Kali Linux. Log in to Kali. That’s it, you’re done!
Kali on Acer Tegra Chromebook - Developer Instructions
If you are a developer and want to tinker with the Kali Acer Chromebook image, including changing the kernel configuration and generally being adventurous, check out the kali-arm-build-scripts repository on GitHub, and follow the README.md file’s instructions. The script to use is chromebook-arm-acer.sh