Logic Supply has introduced a “ICM-3011” 3.5-inch board with a dual-core i.MX6, wide-range power input, and extended temperature support.
Like the recent Pico-ITX form factor ICM-2010 SBC that’s also available in an ICS-2010 mini-PC, the ICM-3011 was built by Taipei-based Embux, and is being distributed and supported by Logic Supply. Like the ICM-2010, the $253 ICM-3011 runs on the 1GHz, dual-core DualLite version of NXP’s Cortex-A9-based i.MX6 SoC. It similarly is supported by images for Android 5.0.2 “Lollipop,” Yocto “Daisy” Linux 1.6.2, or Ubuntu Linux 12.04.
Colorpick is one of my little side-projects. It is a tool to select colors. It comes with a screen color picker and the ability to check two colors contrast well enough to be used as foreground and background colors of a text.
So Antergos was recommended to me by a number of people and I have to say that the experience was decent.
It isn't difficult to install Antergos but if you have a slow internet connection then you have to be a bit patient.
Most things worked ok and hardware support was fine across the board.
The Steam thing I put down to something that the Steam developers need to resolve. Come up with a better installer.
Would Antergos make my top five now that I have tried it? I would say no to that. It isn't as good as Manjaro and that is the best distribution to pitch it against because they are both based on Arch. Manjaro has a more polished look and feel.
Nevertheless Antergos is a good distribution and well worth a try.
If we take ComScore figures for January 2016 we see that around 198.5 million people in the US own smartphones. 52.8 percent of these use Android and 43.6 percent use iPhones, ComScore claims.
If we use ComScore’s figures as base we can make some estimates based on Fluent’s research. Fluent believes 29 percent of all iPhone users will definitely buy a new phone this year, and while 87 percent of them will stick with Apple (21.8 million), 6 percent will switch to Android. This suggests that around 1.5 million US iPhone users will make this switch.
Hey all, I'd like to hear any experiences and suggestions on running microsoft office on Linux. I've read a lot of useful links on Wine, CrossOver, and virtual machines/emulators but what I need now is to hear personal experiences and point of views. I'm a student and it's extremely important to run to run Office 2010 for school and for work. Thanks!submitted by /u/trulyawizard
Keep in mind i know very, VERY little about linux. Try to keep answers as ELI5 as possible.
Okay so i've created a porteus kiosk ISO using the installation wizard and now i need to deploy it to a fleet of tiny netbooks that have been collecting dust for the last few years. The way I'm currently installing the ISO is by booting to the GParted OS via Hirens, then using the DD command to write the iso to the HDD.
My question is: how can i make this process quicker and possibly less involved so my lower level tech can help me with the process? I'm thinking there might be a live OS out there that would boot faster than Gparted. I also tried to script the command so my tech could just double click a file but there is no output so i can't tell if it runs or not. Lastly would it be possible to create a script that wipes the disk then writes the ISO to disk? Currently when i write the ISO it keeps the partition structure as is, not sure if that will cause issues down the road.
Basically i'm open to any ideas that may expedite this task.submitted by /u/computer_ken