It’s open source.
Extremely easy to use.
There you go, if you are a curious Windows user like myself and want to try other operating systems on your machine I think the easiest way to go is through UNetbootin. Create a bootable USB disk, reboot and install the new operating system, with or without giving up on the old one. Now please excuse me, I have to reboot and install Linux Mint 7. Stay tuned to find out how it went
Reviewed by : CNET staff
UNetbootin allows users to install Linux or create bootable liveUSB drives without a CD. UNetbootin has built-in support for numerous distributions, including Ubuntu, Fedora, openSUSE, PCLinuxOS, Linux Mint, ArchLinux, Debian, CentOS, Frugalware, FreeBSD, NetBSD, and Parted Magic, though many other distributions can also be installed via an existing ISO or floppy/hard disk image file. Version 240 adds support for additional distributions.