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Original Articles from 2006

  1. What's New in Symphony OS 2006-12 - Dec 25, 2006
  2. openSUSE 10.2 Final Report - Dec 23, 2006
  3. Installing openSUSE 10.2 on a Compaq laptop (Part 2) - Dec 21, 2006
  4. Installing openSUSE 10.2 on a Compaq laptop (Part 1) - Dec 19, 2006
  5. openSUSE 10.2 Changelog & Version Report - Dec 15, 2006
  6. The KANOTIX distro implodes - Nov 30, 2006
  7. Another Sabayon Linux 3.2 Look (from a non-Gentoo user) - Nov 26, 2006
  8. openSUSE 10.2 RC 1 Report - Nov. 25, 2006
  9. MiniTutor: Shell Colors and Cursor Positions - Nov 17, 2006
  10. Quick Look at Urli OS 6.10 - Nov. 13, 2006
  11. openSUSE 10.2 Beta 2 Report - Nov 12, 2006
  12. MiniTutor: MPlayer and Video Output - Nov 6, 2006
  13. Another OpenSUSE 10.2 Beta 1 Review - Oct 29, 2006
  14. openSUSE 10.2 Beta 1 Report - Oct 29, 2006
  15. Howto: ATI fglrx driver + Xgl + compiz on Debian Sid for KDE users - Oct 21, 2006
  16. openSUSE 10.2 Alpha 5 Report - Oct 09, 2006
  17. SLED 10 rocks! - Oct 4, 2006
  18. Countdown to Final: Mandriva 2007 RC2 - Sep 19, 2006
  19. openSUSE 10.2 Alpha 4 Report - Sep 08, 2006
  20. Ubuntu Christian Edition 1.2 - Sep 04, 2006
  21. Mandriva 2007 Beta 3 Report - Sep 02, 2006
  22. Taking Fedora Core 6 Test 2 for a Live-Spin - Aug 31, 2006
  23. PCLinuxOS 0.93a - The Full Monty - Aug 22, 2006
  24. Neowin.net's Shift Linux 0.2 - Aug 14, 2006
  25. Elive 0.5 Beta-3.1 - Aug 13, 2006
  26. openSUSE 10.2 Alpha 3 Report - Aug 12, 2006
  27. Discovering Linux - The Experiences of a Linux Newbie - Aug 9, 2006
  28. KateOS 3.0 Released & Tested - Aug 9, 2006
  29. PCLinuxOS 0.93a MiniMe - Aug 5, 2006/li>
  30. HOWTO: Installing Grsecurity patched kernel in debian/ubuntu - Aug 2, 2006
  31. Mandriva 2007 Beta 1 - Aug 1, 2006
  32. Berry Linux 0.72 - July 31, 2006
  33. SimplyMEPIS 6.0 - What Happened? - July 28, 2006
  34. Testdriving Freespire Beta2 (Build 0.0.76) - July 27, 2006
  35. Dreamlinux 2.0 XGL Edition - July 18, 2006
  36. Ladislav Bodnar - Keeper of the Record - July 17, 2006.
  37. SUSE Linux 10.2a2 report - July 15, 2006
  38. Kubuntu Clash: Should I stay or should I go? - Jul 13, 2006
  39. BlueWhite64 Linux pre-11.0-beta - July 8, 2006
  40. Xandros 4: Home Edition - Premium - July 1, 2006
  41. SUSE Linux Enterprise 10rc3 - June 28, 2006
  42. Mandriva 2007.0 alpha livecd - KDE version test - June 23, 2006
  43. SimplyMepis 6.0 rc1 - June 18, 2006
  44. The Break-Up: Not a good date movie - June 17, 2006
  45. SUSE 10.2 alpha 1 tested - June 15, 2006
  46. Feel the Freedom: KateOS 3.0a1 - June 14, 2006
  47. Cars - The Must-See Movie of the Summer? - June 14, 2006
  48. Google Earth on Linux - June 12, 2006
  49. The Omen (2006) - June 12, 2006
  50. A Linux User's Look at Vista Beta 2 - June 10, 2006
  51. Taking Puppy for a short walk - June 7, 2006
  52. Updating My Toolbox - Knoppix 5.0.1 - June 4, 2006
  53. Kubuntu 6.06 - June 2, 2006
  54. Ubuntu 6.06 LTS Final Look - June 1, 2006
  55. Hola Tuquito 2.0 Beta 3 - May 30, 2006
  56. Ubuntu 6.06 LTS Release Candidate - May 26, 2006
  57. Puppy Linux 1.0.9 CE - May 21, 2006
  58. Symphony OS 2006-05 Beta (act 5) - May 18, 2006
  59. Wizard's Kid-Safe Livecd - May 14, 2006
  60. SUSE Linux 10.1 Final Report - May 12, 2006
  61. Same Austrumi - Only Better - May 09, 2006
  62. Slax 5.1.4 - Your Pocket OS - May 08, 2006
  63. Personal Computing - BSD Style - May 02, 2006
  64. emerge -p litrix 6.0 - May 01, 2006
  65. SuSE Linux 10.1 RC3 Report - Apr. 29, 2006
  66. Wolvix Media Edition 1.0.4 - Apr. 28, 2006
  67. SneakPeak at Xawtv 4 - Apr. 25, 2006
  68. xfce4.4 beta 1 - Apr. 23, 2006
  69. SuSE Linux 10.1 RC2 Report - Apr. 23, 2006
  70. The PCLinuxOS 0.93 MiniME - Apr. 21, 2006
  71. Damn Small Linux - NOT - Apr. 20, 2006
  72. LG3D LiveCD 2.4 Test 1 - Apr. 20, 2006
  73. SUSE 10.1 RC1 from a Mdv/PCLOS User - Apr 17, 2006
  74. Suse 10.1 RC 1 Report - Apr. 14, 2006
  75. Mepuntu: Mepis 6.0 Alpha 1 - Apr. 11, 2006
  76. Get your game on with SuperGamer-1 - Apr. 8, 2006
  77. Kororaa XGL - Part 0.2: The Harddrive Installer - Apr. 7, 2006
  78. It's a liiiive - with XGL: Phaeronix .85 Beta 1 - Apr. 2, 2006
  79. SuSE 10.1 Beta 9 Report - Mar. 31, 2006
  80. Damn Small Linux 2.3: 50mb of Penguin Power - Mar. 29, 2006
  81. Taking MyahOS 2.0 for a little spin - Mar. 18, 2006
  82. SUSE 10.1 Beta 8 report - Mar. 17, 2006
  83. Introducing Kwort Linux - Mar. 12, 2006
  84. Kororaa XGL LiveCD - Mar. 09, 2006
  85. Yoper 3.0 Beta Tested - Mar. 07, 2006
  86. SUSE 10.1 Beta 6 Report - Mar. 05, 2006
  87. MandrivaOne - a livecd - Mar. 03, 2006
  88. Four Flat Tires: Accelerated Knoppix - Mar. 01, 2006
  89. SUSE 10.1 Beta 5 Report - Feb. 27, 2006
  90. Mandriva One - a livecd attempt - Feb. 25, 2006
  91. Meet Hedinux - Feb. 20, 2006
  92. SUSE 10.1 Beta 4 Report - Feb. 19, 2006
  93. Elive 0.4 - Feb. 18, 2006
  94. Testdriving Wolvix Media Edition 1.0.4 Beta 2 - Feb. 17, 2006
  95. DreamLinux 1.0 Studio Edition - Feb. 13, 2006
  96. A New Breed of Puppy: Grafpup Linux 1.0.2 - Feb. 13, 2006
  97. GoblinX Premium 2006.1 Tested - Feb. 11, 2006
  98. rr4 linux 3.0b0 - Feb. 07, 2006
  99. Opera 9p2 Mini Tour - Feb. 07, 2006
  100. SUSE 10.1 beta 3 Report - Feb. 03, 2006
  101. Ultima Linux: Third Time's a Charm? - Jan. 29, 2006
  102. Solving Rubix Linux 1.0 RC2 - Jan. 25, 2006
  103. KDE 3.5.1: Just Around the Bend - Jan. 23, 2006
  104. SuSE 10.1 Beta 1 Report - Jan. 21, 2006
  105. VLOS 1.2.1 Tested - Jan. 20, 2006
  106. Little looksee at sam-2006-1-preview - Jan. 19, 2006
  107. A glimpse at SimplyMEPIS_3.4-3.rc1 - Jan. 15, 2006
  108. UltimaLinux LiveCD - Jan. 14, 2006
  109. Stx Linux 1.0 Final Look - Jan. 10, 2006
  110. What's all the FUSS? - Jan. 8, 2006
  111. When Choice Matters: VectorLinux SOHO 5.1 rc2 - Jan. 07, 2006
  112. Ubuntu Meets Gentoo: Ututo Linux - Jan. 02, 2006










More in Tux Machines

today's leftovers

  • CRI: The Second Boom of Container Runtimes
    Harry (Lei) Zhang, together with the CTO of HyperHQ, Xu Wang, will present “CRI: The Second Boom of Container Runtimes” at KubeCon + CloudNativeCon EU 2018, May 2-4 in Copenhagen, Denmark. The presentation will clarify about more about CRI, container runtimes, KataContainers and where they are going. Please join them if you are interested in learning more.
  • Meet Gloo, the ‘Function Gateway’ That Unifies Legacy APIs, Microservices, and Serverless
    Gloo, a single binary file written in Go, can be deployed as a Kubernetes pod, in a Docker container, and now also on Cloud Foundry. The setup also requires a copy of Envoy, though the installation process can be greatly simplified through additional software developed by the company, TheTool. The user then writes configuration objects to capture the workflow logic.
  • Why is the kernel community replacing iptables with BPF?

    The Linux kernel community recently announced bpfilter, which will replace the long-standing in-kernel implementation of iptables with high-performance network filtering powered by Linux BPF, all while guaranteeing a non-disruptive transition for Linux users.

  • The developer of Helium Rain gave an update on their sales, low overall sales but a high Linux percentage
    Helium Rain [Steam, Official Site], the gorgeous space sim from Deimos Games is really quite good so it's a shame they've seen such low overall sales. In total, they've had around 14,000€ (~$17,000) in sales which is not a lot for a game at all. The good news, is that out of the two thousand copies they say they've sold, a huge 14% of them have come from Linux. It's worth noting, that number has actually gone up since we last spoke to them, where they gave us a figure of 11% sales on Linux.
  • Want to try Wild Terra Online? We have another load of keys to give away (update: all gone)
    Wild Terra Online [Steam], the MMO from Juvty Worlds has a small but dedicated following, now is your chance to see if it's for you.
  • Arch Linux Finally Rolling Out Glibc 2.27
    Arch Linux is finally transitioning to glibc 2.27, which may make for a faster system. Glibc 2.27 was released at the start of February. This updated GNU C Library shipped with many performance optimizations particularly for Intel/x86_64 but also some ARM tuning and more. Glibc 2.27 also has memory protection keys support and other feature additions, but the performance potential has been most interesting to us.
  • Installed nvidia driver
  • Stephen Smoogen: Fedora Infrastructure Hackathon (day 1-5)
  • Design and Web team summary – 20 April 2018
    The team manages all web projects across Canonical. From www.ubuntu.com to the Juju GUI we help to bring beauty and consistency to all the web projects.
  • Costales: UbuCon Europe 2018 | 1 Week to go!!
    We'll have an awesome weekend of conferences (with 4 parallel talks), podcasts, stands, social events... Most of them are in English, but there will be in Spanish & Asturian too.
  • Tough, modular embedded PCs start at $875
    Advantech has launched two rugged, Linux-ready embedded DIN-rail computers with Intel Bay Trail SoCs and iDoor expansion: an “UNO-1372G-E” with 3x GbE ports and a smaller UNO-1372G-J with only 2x GbE, but with more serial and USB ports.

OSS Leftovers

  • IRS Website Crash Reminder of HealthCare.gov Debacle as OMB Pushes Open Source
    OMB is increasingly pushing agencies to adopt open source solutions, and in 2016 launched a pilot project requiring at least 20 percent of custom developed code to be released as open source – partly to strengthen and help maintain it by tapping a community of developers. OMB memo M-16-21 further asks agencies to make any code they develop available throughout the federal government in order to encourage its reuse. “Open source solutions give agencies access to a broad community of developers and the latest advancements in technology, which can help alleviate the issues of stagnated or out-dated systems while increasing flexibility as agency missions evolve over time,” says Henry Sowell, chief information security officer at Hortonworks Federal. “Enterprise open source also allows government agencies to reduce the risk of vendor lock-in and the vulnerabilities of un-supported software,” he adds.
  • Migrations: the sole scalable fix to tech debt.

    Migrations are both essential and frustratingly frequent as your codebase ages and your business grows: most tools and processes only support about one order of magnitude of growth before becoming ineffective, so rapid growth makes them a way of life. This isn't because they're bad processes or poor tools, quite the opposite: the fact that something stops working at significantly increased scale is a sign that it was designed appropriately to the previous constraints rather than being over designed.

  • Gui development is broken

    Why is this so hard? I just want low-level access to write a simple graphical interface in a somewhat obscure language.

OpenBSD and NetBSD

Security: Twitter and Facebook

  • Twitter banned Kaspersky Lab from advertising in Jan
     

    Twitter has banned advertising from Russian security vendor Kaspersky Lab since January, the head of the firm, Eugene Kaspersky, has disclosed.  

  • When you go to a security conference, and its mobile app leaks your data
     

    A mobile application built by a third party for the RSA security conference in San Francisco this week was found to have a few security issues of its own—including hard-coded security keys and passwords that allowed a researcher to extract the conference's attendee list. The conference organizers acknowledged the vulnerability on Twitter, but they say that only the first and last names of 114 attendees were exposed.

  • The Security Risks of Logging in With Facebook
     

    In a yet-to-be peer-reviewed study published on Freedom To Tinker, a site hosted by Princeton's Center for Information Technology Policy, three researchers document how third-party tracking scripts have the capability to scoop up information from Facebook's login API without users knowing. The tracking scripts documented by Steven Englehardt, Gunes Acar, and Arvind Narayanan represent a small slice of the invisible tracking ecosystem that follows users around the web largely without their knowledge.

  • Facebook Login data hijacked by hidden JavaScript trackers
     

    If you login to websites through Facebook, we've got some bad news: hidden trackers can suck up more of your data than you'd intended to give away, potentially opening it up to abuse.