Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Testdriving srlinuxx 2007

Filed under
Humor

Testdriving srlinuxx 2007
By One Crazy Texan


I took a look at srlinuxx a couple of years ago and she was quite the gal. I
thought this would be a good chance to catchup and see how she has progressed
over the past few years.

As you know srlinuxx comes complete with house, car and large TV for watching
Nascar (a must have for any man). srlinuxx prefers the homemaker life as
opposed to working in a corporate enviroment. While some men might be put off
with that I found it somewhat refreshing.

At the home one finds a modest brick home with attached garage and low
maintenance fenced yard. Guys will appreciate this as you wont be breaking
your back mowing it. The garage is a plus as you know us guys love to tinker
in the garage. There are additional plugins for the beer fridge and plenty of
room to get your tinkering on. In addition there are plenty of nooks and
crannys to hide your men stuff.

Inside the home is well laid out, clean and inviting. Crystal figures are
placed through out the home giving it nice eye candy. In addition to the
common places such as bedroom, kitchen and living room the home also features
a nice computer office where one can get their linux fixes.

I found srlinuxx to be quite attractive. Shoulder length blonde hair parted on
the side and feather bangs makes one want to run their fingers through it.
Nicely shaped with a pretty smile, button nose and a country twang when she
talks makes one just want smile. Not only is she pretty but she does Linux
too! She is attentive, affectionate and you'll never long for good
conversation. She is defiently a gal you want to keep on your arm for a long
time!

Screenshots Here.

Comment viewing options

Select your preferred way to display the comments and click "Save settings" to activate your changes.

re: Testdriving

Ok, since no one else is brave (rude) enough to ask the highly personal, deeply investigative, tabloid-esque dirt digging questions, I will.

So what's your server spec's, what's it running, and how is it connected to the internet?

Enquiring minds want to know!

re: Testdriving

rotf

LOL!

You sure that wasn't written by Borat? Smile

Seriously, thanks for posting your picture, and for producing this fine site. If you're ever in Portland, and can stand us liberals, the drinks are on me.

re: LOL!

Quote:

You sure that wasn't written by Borat? Smile

teehee I thought "One Crazy Texan" would give it away. I did obtain his permission to post it, but I thought perhaps I should be a bit more discreet with his actual identity.

oh, and thanks for the invite. Smile

re: LOL!

That must be Helios from Lobby4Linux I guess...

re: LOL!

Helios is happily married with children. So, nope.

A H E M

heya s,

surely it must be our common friend. could also be my boss Wink

well, he's sweet and thoughtful for even writing it.

archie

re: A H E M

who's your boss?

Keep up the great work

Love the Web site!

Re: Testdriving

Susan,

I'd seen the pictures before back in the earlier days of tuxmachines--but it's always nice to know a little about the host of a site.

I'm sure I speak for many in thanking you for doing tuxmachines.org--at any rate, it's one of my regular daily visit sites and has evolved into one of the best combination Linux-distro-review/Linux news sites available.

Re: Testdriving

gfranken wrote:

I'm sure I speak for many in thanking you for doing tuxmachines.org--at any rate, it's one of my regular daily visit sites and has evolved into one of the best combination Linux-distro-review/Linux news sites available.

awe, thank you for saying.

Haha

Great read Big Grin

srlinuxx roxx Wink

Re: Testdriving

Sorry couldn't resist:
http://distrowatch.com/table.php?distribution=srlinuxx
Smile

turned the tables

when I told him that his joke article was getting more comments that my real ones, the author of this little parody stated, "heh heh. You always doing reviews so I thought it would be kinda cute for a review of you. tee hee"

More in Tux Machines

KaOS 2018.01 KDE-focused Linux distro now available with Spectre and Meltdown fixes

It can be difficult to find a quality Linux distribution that meets your needs. This is partly because there are just too many operating systems from which to choose. My suggestion is to first find a desktop environment that you prefer, and then narrow down your distro search to one that focuses on that DE. For instance, if you like KDE, both Kubuntu and Netrunner are solid choices. With all of that said, there is another KDE-focused Linux distro that I highly recommend. Called "KaOS," it is rolling release, meaning you can alway be confident that your computer is running modern packages. Today, KaOS gets its first updated ISO for 2018, and you should definitely use it to upgrade your install media. Why? Because version 2018.01 has fixes for Spectre and Meltdown thanks to Linux kernel 4.14.14 with both AMD and Intel ucode. Read more

Today in Techrights

KDE: Linux and Qt in Automotive, KDE Discover, Plasma5 18.01 in Slackware

  • Linux and Qt in Automotive? Let’s meet up!
    For anyone around the Gothenburg area on Feb 1st, you are most welcome to the Automotive MeetUp held at the Pelagicore and Luxoft offices. There will be talks about Qt/QML, our embedded Linux platform PELUX and some ramblings about open source in automotive by yours truly ;-)
  • What about AppImage?
    I see a lot of people asking about state of AppImage support in Discover. It’s non-existent, because AppImage does not require centralized software management interfaces like Discover and GNOME Software (or a command-line package manager). AppImage bundles are totally self-contained, and come straight from the developer with zero middlemen, and can be managed on the filesystem using your file manager This should sound awfully familiar to former Mac users (like myself), because Mac App bundles are totally self-contained, come straight from the developer with zero middlemen, and are managed using the Finder file manager.
  • What’s new for January? Plasma5 18.01, and more
    When I sat down to write a new post I noticed that I had not written a single post since the previous Plasma 5 announcement. Well, I guess the past month was a busy one. Also I bought a new e-reader (the Kobo Aura H2O 2nd edition) to replace my ageing Sony PRS-T1. That made me spend a lot of time just reading books and enjoying a proper back-lit E-ink screen. What I read? The War of the Flowers by Tad Williams, A Shadow all of Light by Fred Chappell, Persepolis Rising and several of the short stories (Drive, The Butcher of Anderson Station, The Churn and Strange Dogs) by James SA Corey and finally Red Sister by Mark Lawrence. All very much worth your time.

GNU/Linux: Live Patching, Gravity of Kubernetes, Welcome to 2018

  • How Live Patching Has Improved Xen Virtualization
    The open-source Xen virtualization hypervisor is widely deployed by enterprises and cloud providers alike, which benefit from the continuous innovation that the project delivers. In a video interview with ServerWatch, Lars Kurth, Chairman of the Xen Project Advisory Board and Director, Open Source Solutions at Citrix, details some of the recent additions to Xen and how they are helping move the project forward.
  • The Gravity of Kubernetes
    Most new internet businesses started in the foreseeable future will leverage Kubernetes (whether they realize it or not). Many old applications are migrating to Kubernetes too. Before Kubernetes, there was no standardization around a specific distributed systems platform. Just like Linux became the standard server-side operating system for a single node, Kubernetes has become the standard way to orchestrate all of the nodes in your application. With Kubernetes, distributed systems tools can have network effects. Every time someone builds a new tool for Kubernetes, it makes all the other tools better. And it further cements Kubernetes as the standard.
  • Welcome to 2018
    The image of the technology industry as a whole suffered in 2017, and that process is likely to continue this year as well. That should lead to an increased level of introspection that will certainly affect the free-software community. Many of us got into free software to, among other things, make the world a better place. It is not at all clear that all of our activities are doing that, or what we should do to change that situation. Expect a lively conversation on how our projects should be run and what they should be trying to achieve. Some of that introspection will certainly carry into projects related to machine learning and similar topics. There will be more interesting AI-related free software in 2018, but it may not all be beneficial. How well will the world be served, for example, by a highly capable, free facial-recognition system and associated global database? Our community will be no more effective than anybody else at limiting progress of potentially freedom-reducing technologies, but we should try harder to ensure that our technologies promote and support freedom to the greatest extent possible. Our 2017 predictions missed the fact that an increasing number of security problems are being found at the hardware level. We'll not make the same mistake in 2018. Much of what we think of as "hardware" has a great deal of software built into it — highly proprietary software that runs at the highest privilege levels and which is not subject to third-party review. Of course that software has bugs and security issues of its own; it couldn't really be any other way. We will see more of those issues in 2018, and many of them are likely to prove difficult to fix.