You'll have to add nzbget compatibility with Ubuntu on Windows.
Installed and working without a single issue.
Bash on Ubuntu on Windows https://blogs.msdn.microsoft.com/comman ... oad-now-3/From the benchmarks carried out so far with Ubuntu on Windows 10, the performance is surprisingly quite good. The only big difference in performance based upon our initial tests seem to be in areas when dealing with file-system / disk performance.
When it comes to CPU bound workloads, the Windows 10 Linux subsystem kicked into gear and was delivering promising results for this developer feature that's currently only enabled to Windows Insider members.
First look: Hands on with Ubuntu on Windows 10: http://www.extremetech.com/computing/22 ... windows-10So maybe something like a Linux emulator?” Now you’re getting warmer! A team of sharp developers at Microsoft has been hard at work adapting some Microsoft research technology to basically perform real time translation of Linux syscalls into Windows OS syscalls. Linux geeks can think of it sort of the inverse of “wine” — Ubuntu binaries running natively in Windows. Microsoft calls it their “Windows Subsystem for Linux”. (No, it’s not open source at this time).
Finally, I imagine some of you – long time Windows and Ubuntu users alike – are still wondering, perhaps, “Why?!?” Having dedicated most of the past two decades of my career to free and open source software, this is an almost surreal endorsement by Microsoft on the importance of open source to developers. Indeed, what a fantastic opportunity to bridge the world of free and open source technology directly into any Windows 10 desktop on the planet. And what a wonderful vector into learning and using more Ubuntu and Linux in public clouds like Azure. From Microsoft’s perspective, a variety of surveys and user studies have pointed to bash and Linux tools – very specifically, Ubuntu – be available in Windows, and without resource-heavy full virtualization.
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