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PCLinuxOS Magazine March 2007 Issue 7 Released!

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PCLOS

We are simultaneously publishing the HTML Version of the Magazine as well for our low bandwidth users.  The HTML Site is W3C standards compliant for easy browsing.Some highlights include:

  1. Application Changes from PCLinuxOS .93 to 2007
  2. Playing with Beryl
  3. Recording Audio with PCLinuxOS
  4. PCLinuxOS DualView and TwinView Tutorial
  5. How to Multi-Boot Linux
  6. Working in Gnome in PCLinuxOS
  7. As always, plenty more is packed inside 

Please note that the magazine is released under the Creative Commons Atribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.5 license unless otherwise stated on the articles themselves. By downloading this magazine you acknowledge and accept this license agreement.Thanks for your interest in PCLinuxOS!  If you feel you'd like to contribute to future issues, please check out the contribute link in the main menu.  You can also drop us a line via the contact link in the main menu.  If you have any suggestions, comments, corrections, or letters to the editor feel free to submit them this way or send an email to  mag@mypclinuxos.com.This email address is being protected from spam bots, you need Javascript enabled to view it   (This email address is being protected from spam bots, you need Javascript enabled to view it)   Thanks and enjoy! Download March 2007 Issue 7  Mirror Download March 2007 Issue 7 HTML Version March 2007 Issue 7 

More in Tux Machines

Education and Open Access

  • Open access and Brexit
    The UK research community’s response to the recent referendum – in which a majority of 52% voted for the UK to leave the European Union (or “Brexit”) – has been one of horror and disbelief. This is no surprise, not least because Brexit would have a serious impact on research funding in the UK. Nature reports that UK universities currently get around 16% of their research funding from the EU, and that the UK currently hosts more EU-funded holders of ERC grants than any other member state. Elsewhere, Digital Science has estimated that the UK could lose £1 billion in science funding if the UK government does not make up the shortfall in EU-linked research funds.
  • Another View: Nonprofit groups offer lesson in cutting college textbook costs
    Using online, open-source materials instead of expensive printed books eases the burden on students. By The Washington Post. Share. facebook · tweet · email. print Comment.
  • Lanier Tech joins group helping community college students succeed
  • Another View: Colleges should go open source to cut textbook costs
    The following editorial appeared in The Washington Post: Every year, college students shell out thousands of dollars for tuition. Then they face an additional cost: textbooks.

Makulu's LinDoz Is a Smooth Windows-Cinnamon Blend

That technical issue aside, The MakuluLinux line is one of my favorites. Unlike typical distros, Makulu strays from some of the mainstream primary applications. It also has a set of the most commonly used software preinstalled regardless of the desktop flavor selected. For example, it uses the WPS office suite. If you fancy the Cinnamon desktop, you will feel right at home with MakuluLinux. If you cut your computing teeth on Microsoft Windows, you will be particularly enamored with the LinDoz Edition. Read more

Latest From Red Hat Summit

Hands on with KaOS Linux: Not just another derivative distro

For an application first demonstrated a year ago, GigJam still feels tantalizingly unfinished, with a limited number of services you can connect to, frustrating bugs when connecting to Microsoft's own services, no way to work offline and an interface you're unlikely to figure out without reading the documentation (and even then may find frustrating). It's also a fascinating glimpse into what the Microsoft Graph can unlock. The ability to filter your CRM leads information based on your meetings, or your email based on your unfulfilled orders, or your tasks based on the emails about what you're supposed to be doing -- and share that view with your colleagues -- could make you hugely productive. The ability to see the PowerPoint and the Word document you're going to use in a meeting, along with the emails everyone has had from the people you're meeting with so you know what they care about, could be a great way to prepare for the meeting. And you can do all that without sharing more information than you want (probably). It's a fantastic idea, but Microsoft really needs to improve the execution. Read more