The necessary files will then be transferred to your SD card.
When this process has finished, safely remove the SD card and insert it into your Raspberry Pi.
We have to tell Raspbian to no longer automatically login with user Pi.
We're gonna make a little change in a file called: /etc/systemd/system/getty.target.wants/[email protected] Type: The system will ask you for a password. Use the password you made for this user during the raspi-config configuration in the previous chapter.
So I used Linux's Partition Editor (parted), which is included in Raspbian.
That step is described at the bottom of Matt's guide. As Matt describes it's a good idea to change the user Pi. Make sure you type it all on one line (if you're seeing the line wrap here that's just to make things readable for you). The latest Raspbian Jessie changed the automatic login of the Pi.Raspbian will then run through its installation process. When the install process has completed, the Raspberry Pi configuration menu (raspi-config) will load.If it doesn't load automatically, I start it manually like descripted below.This is how I made my secure Raspberry Pi Webserver, TLS/SSL email server and https secured Owncloud hosting in one.This very website you're viewing is actually served from the Raspberry Pi this guide is all about. I just like to tinfoil about cloud based personal data and experiment with creating self-hosted stuff in my spare time. And my mail server security looks pretty decent too! Raspberry Pi has some excellent guides for the initial installation of an operating system on your Raspberry Pi. Using a computer with an SD card reader, visit the Downloads page.