PCQuest has an article detailing how to get all your favorite LiveCDs onto a single, menu-selectable LiveDVD. A great how-to article that hopefully will bring a round of LiveDVDs with dozens of distros!
First create a folder for each live distro you have. For instance, if you are creating a DVD for Auditor, PHLAK and Whoppix, create three folders with the name auditor, phlak and whoppix.
Lan Game Reviews has a good how-to guide for seting up a router that will allow you to play online games no matter who is on your network. They use m0n0wall for the LiveCD, no hard drive needed.
The next step is to enable Traffic Shaping. This is what prioritizes packets so you get great pings while downloading. Click on the Traffic Shaping button on the left menu bar, and click the Magic Shaper Wizard tab. Select the checkbox saying Set P2P traffic to lowest priority and input the downstream and upstream speeds for your connection.
NewsForge has an article describing how to get SLAX installed and running from a USB pen/key/jump/thumb drive. Useful information that can probably be applied to other LiveCDs as well.
Slax is a powerful and complete bootable distro based on Slackware, equipped with kernel 2.6, ALSA sound drivers, Wi-Fi card support, X11-6.8.2 with support for many GFX cards and wheel mice, and KDE 3.4.
ONLamp.com has a new article on creating an OpenBSD LiveCD. Don’t forget to read the second page, where the author describes how to configure a firewall/router on this LiveCD. And you thought OpenBSD made a secure firewall before it was read-only.
This article describes the process I used to create a Live CD based on OpenBSD/i386 3.7-current. It should be no problem with 3.7-release either.
The Latest Linux Gazette has an article about getting Knoppix to boot off a USB device via floppy. Sounds odd at first, but I have several older computers with USB ports but without BIOS options to boot from them.
HTML FIX IT.COM has an introduction and startup guide to Knoppix and Mandriva Move. The article is written for Windows users who may be interested in seeing Linux, but not interested in installing it.
NewsForge reports a success story of one business who started using custom SLAX LiveCDs to gather manufacturing data. It details two possibly ways of quickly customizing SLAX, and Kanotix also makes an appearance.
In addition, due to the fact that a PC in a factory may be subject to electrical and mechanical shocks, we feared extended down time in case of hardware failures (especially the hard disk’s), and we wanted to avoid reinstalling everything.