Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

BSD Magazine issue 2010-05: Embedded BSD

Filed under
BSD

A new issue of the BSD Magazine is available as free PDF: Embedded BSD (issue 2010-02)

Table of Contents:

MaheshaBSD: A Live CD Project From The Lake Mansarovar
OpenBSD as a Primary Domain Controller
FreeBSD MySQL Clustering How-to
BSD FILE SHARING – Part 3. FTP
Exploring HAMMER
Embedded OpenBSD
Making Sense of Data Management on Intelligent Devices
BSD in the Industry

Get Here




More in Tux Machines

KDE Ships Beta for Plasma 5's Second Release

September 30, 2014. Today KDE releases the beta for the second release of Plasma 5. Plasma 5 was released three months ago with many feature refinements and streamlining the existing codebase of KDE's popular desktop for developers to work on for the years to come. This release is for testers to find bugs before our second release of Plasma 5. Read more

Calibre for Linux Review – The Best App for Anything Related to eBooks

I reviewed Calibre back when it was at version 0.8.24 and the 1.0 version was nowhere in sight. Even back then, the software was chock-full of features and options. It was difficult to imagine that it could bring even more improvements to the table, but it did. In fact, it's safe to say that a large number of eBook readers crossed paths with Calibre at one point or another, and it's likely that most of those users found what they had been looking for. Read more

FPGA-enabled vision system uses USB3 cams, runs Linux

NI unveiled a fanless, rugged vision computer that runs NI Linux on a quad-core Atom E3845, and offers an FPGA and support for 350MB/s USB3 Vision cameras. National Instruments (NI) has delivered its NI Linux Real-Time OS on a variety of embedded industrial computers and control systems, including its recent CompactRIO 4-slot Performance Controller. Now, the company is applying NI Linux to machine vision with its new USB3 Vision compatible NI CVS-1459RT. Read more

Fedora Might Try A New Scheduling Strategy For Its Releases

It's no secret that Fedora has had a challenging time sticking to their release schedules for a long time. With taking care of blocker bugs, Fedora Linux releases tend to frequently slip -- with Fedora 21 it's about two months behind schedule and we're just past the alpha stage. By the time Fedora 21 actually ships, Fedora 20 will have been at least twelve months old. However, a new release scheduling strategy might be tried starting with Fedora 22. Read more