From Windows To Ubuntu is a guide for Windows users interested in using Ubuntu for the first time.
This eBook has over 120 pages and covers topics such as where to purchase a computer with Ubuntu already installed and also how to download and try Ubuntu without interfering with your Windows operating system.
There is a chapter available for those of you wishing to dual boot Windows with Ubuntu including the necessary steps required to handle Windows 8 and secure boot settings.
Beyond installation there is a quick tour of Ubuntu showing the main features and how you navigate around the system.
The guide then goes a little more in depth with regards to showing you around the Unity desktop with sections on the launcher and the Dash. A set of keyboard shortcuts is provided to enable you to navigate quickly around the system.
After dealing with navigation there are chapters for helping you to get online, browse the internet, install Flash and multimedia codecs and set up your email and Ubuntu One accounts.
There is a fairly in depth overview of LibreOffice with guides covering Writer, Calc, Impress and Database.
For music lovers there is an overview of Rhythmbox and also a topic showing how to convert your CDs to MP3 format and also how to synchronise your music between your MP3 player and Ubuntu.
If you need to print then there is a guide showing how to set up a printer and should you need to there is also a guide for changing your computer's name.
For computers that are used by more than one person there is a section on security including how to add other users.
Last but not least there are a couple of chapters surrounding Steam and PlayOnLinux which brings gaming to the Linux desktop.
The author, Gary Newell, has been writing articles on the blog "Everyday Linux User" (www.everydaylinuxuser.com) since 2010.
"Everyday Linux User" has in depth reviews of Linux based operating systems and how to guides showing everything from setting up a web server on the Raspberry PI to changing the date/time format in Thunderbird.
With over 1.4 million page views and 80,000 visitors a day, Everyday Linux User has built up a great following.