Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

The Advantages Of Ubuntu

Filed under
Ubuntu

Bob Smiley left a fantastic comment on my blog a few days back. The comment was so rich, detailed and lengthy that it justifies a blog post all on its own. So, Bob Smiley summarises the advantages of Ubuntu.

The advantages of Linux (Ubuntu in particular) are:

a) It’s free of charge (seriously, you can download and install it for free!)

Cool You’re free to do with it as you please (no proprietary / closed source apps, unless you install them yourself.)

c) Ubuntu comes with a huge store-house of applications you can download and use via package managers that make installing things a breeze (if they’re pre-packaged)

rest here




zzzzzzzzzzzz

zzzzzzzzzzzz

Comment viewing options

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

More in Tux Machines

Today in Techrights

Linus Torvalds Releases Linux Kernel 3.18 RC1 a Week Early

Linus Torvalds has surprised everyone and launched Linux kernel 3.18 RC1 ahead of time. A new development cycle has started and it will take a few weeks to see what some of the major features added are. Read more

Ubuntu Turns 10, Happy Birthday!

Mark Shuttleworth announced Ubuntu 4.10 "The Warty Warthog Release" on October 20, 2004. It's hard to believe that a decade has passed since then, but we are now getting ready for Ubuntu 14.10 "Utopic Unicorn." Read more

Calligra Gemini - now also for Linux :)

Some people may remember earlier this year when Krita Gemini became (to my knowledge) the first open source software to become greenlit on Steam. For those who don't, yeah, that really happened ;) Krita Gemini was a project created in cooperation between the KDE community's Calligra team, the little software consultancy KO GmbH, and a large semiconductor manufacturer named Intel, who had some devices they needed to be able to show off. Krita Gemini is available on the Steam store, though not yet for Linux (as it turns out, Steam packaging for Linux is even more awkward than building stand-alone installers for Windows, an odd sort of situation for us used to sensible package managers) Read more