How to uninstall audacious-plugins-dev from Ubuntu
To uninstall just audacious-plugins-dev package itself from Ubuntu execute on terminal:
sudo apt-get remove audacious-plugins-dev
Uninstall audacious-plugins-dev and it's dependent packages
To uninstall the audacious-plugins-dev package and any other dependant package which are no longer needed on Ubuntu.
sudo apt-get autoremove audacious-plugins-dev
If you also want to delete configuration and/or data files of audacious-plugins-dev from Ubuntu then this will work:
sudo apt-get purge audacious-plugins-dev
To delete configuration and/or data files of audacious-plugins-dev and it's dependencies from Ubuntu then execute:
sudo apt-get autoremove --purge audacious-plugins-dev
audacious-plugins-dev package information
Useful virtual package for doing audacious plugin development
Audacious is a fork of beep-media-player which supports winamp skins and many codecs. In the default install, the following codecs are supported: * MP3 * Ogg Vorbis * AAC and AAC+ * FLAC * Windows Media (WMA) * Musepack * TTA * Many module formats and much more! Additionally, Audacious is extendable through plugins, and contains other useful features like LIRC support and support for last.fm. This package is a virtual package which will install audacious-dev and all build-depends required by the plugins.
More information about apt-get remove
Advanced Package Tool, or APT, is a free software user interface that works with core libraries to handle the installation and removal of software on Debian, Ubuntu and other Linux distributions. APT simplifies the process of managing software on Unix-like computer systems by automating the retrieval, configuration and installation of software packages, either from precompiled files or by compiling source code.
apt-get is the command-line tool for handling packages, and may be considered the user's "back-end" to other tools using the APT library.
apt-get remove is identical to install except that packages are removed instead of installed. Note that removing a package leaves its configuration files on the system. If a plus sign is appended to the package name (with no intervening space), the identified package will be installed instead of removed.