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Updated: 4 min 34 sec ago

TuxMachines: Librem 13 laptop review: physical security for the paranoid

Wednesday 23rd of August 2017 02:22:02 PM

Every time I've used a Linux computer — at least, a Linux computer that's not hidden behind the sheen of Chrome or Android — it's been the exact same story: nothing ever works right the first time. So I was both excited and a little scared when I was offered a Librem 13 laptop from Purism. The $1,399 ($1,537 as tested) Librem 13 runs PureOS out of the box, Purism's security-focused version of Linux. That means all the initial hurdles of getting Linux running on a system were solved for me. I wouldn't have to worry about whether or not my Wi-Fi chipset was supported, or installing the right graphics drivers. All I have to do is just use the dang thing.

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TuxMachines: Didier Roche: Ubuntu GNOME Shell in Artful: Day 7

Wednesday 23rd of August 2017 02:16:47 PM

Today’s change will be about one of our last transformation (non visual but in term of feature) on our journey on transforming the default session in Ubuntu Artful. For more background on this, you can refer back to our decisions regarding our default session experience as discussed in my blog post.

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Phoronix: D-Bus Broker Announced As A New, High Performance Message Bus

Wednesday 23rd of August 2017 02:07:09 PM
While BUS1 continues to be developed as a new in-kernel IPC mechanism following the failing of KDBUS, there is some new interesting D-Bus news in user-space. Linux developer David Herrmann has today announced the D-Bus Broker project... When Good Containers Go Bad

Wednesday 23rd of August 2017 02:00:40 PM
Title: When Good Containers Go Bad23 AugLearn more

Reddit: Rethinking the D-Bus Message Bus

Wednesday 23rd of August 2017 01:42:38 PM

Reddit: Dedoimedo Fedora 26 review

Wednesday 23rd of August 2017 01:12:19 PM

LXer: Using Ansible for deploying serverless applications

Wednesday 23rd of August 2017 01:06:44 PM
Ansible is designed as the simplest deployment tool that actually works. What that means is that it's not a full programming language. You write YAML templates that define tasks and list whatever tasks you need to automate your more

More in Tux Machines

Ubuntu and Linux Mint Development

  • Ubuntu Server Development Summary – 19 Sep 2017
  • Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter 519
    Welcome to the Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter. This is issue #519 for the weeks of September 5 – 18, 2017, and the full version is available here.
  • Ubuntu Desktop default application survey results
    Canonical has released the results of its default applications survey for the 18.04 long-term support release of Ubuntu. The results of the previous survey – for Ubuntu 17.10, dubbed Artful Aardvark – yielded great suggestions, many of which have made their way into the beta version of the operating system. For Ubuntu 18.04, over 15,000 responses were processed by the Ubuntu Desktop team. “The team is now hard at work evaluating many of the suggested applications,” said Canonical.
  • Linux Mint 18.3 “Sylvia” Information Released
    Linux Mint Project Leader Clement Lefebvre, otherwise known as “Clem” released a blog post on Sept. 18, giving some information about the upcoming release of Linux Mint 18.3, dubbed “Sylvia.” In his blog post Lefebvre gave some ideas to some of the pieces of software and changes that will be coming, such as the inclusion of the popular system restoration tool Timeshift. For those of you who haven’t used Timeshift, it’s an application that creates snapshots of your system, and then restores them later, similar to Windows System Restore, or Mac OS’s Time Machine.

Ubuntu GNOME Shell in Artful: Day 13

Now that GNOME 3.26 is released, available in Ubuntu artful, and final GNOME Shell UI is confirmed, it’s time to adapt our default user experience to it. Let’s discuss how we worked with dash to dock upstream on the transparency feature. For more background on our current transition to GNOME Shell in artful, you can refer back to our decisions regarding our default session experience as discussed in my blog post. Read more

Android Leftovers

Linux-driven Sitara SiP module shrinks to 21mm square

Octavo’s OSD335x-SM is a 40 percent smaller version of its AM335x-based OSD335x SiP that adds a 4KB EEPROM. There’s also a compact, open-spec dev board. Last year, Octavo Systems added a new twist to BeagleBone development when it released its 27 x 27mm OSD335x System-In-Package (SiP) module. The OSD335x, which went on to form the basis of the BeagleBone Black Wireless and BeagleBone Blue SBCs, packs a Texas Instruments Sitara AM335x SoC and nearly all the functions of a BeagleBone Black SBC into a BGA module. Octavo has now followed up with a 40 percent smaller OSD335x-SM variant that measures 21 x 21mm (441 sq. mm). Read more