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Original Articles from 2010

  1. Results are in: openSUSE's Community Survey - 30 Dec 10
  2. Spotlight on Linux: VectorLinux 6.0 - 29 Dec 10
  3. PCLOS 64-Bit Suffers Delays, but Still Coming - 28 Dec 10
  4. Unity Coming to openSUSE too?! - 24 Dec 10
  5. Sabayon Christmas Gaming Edition is Here - 23 Dec 10
  6. First Mageia Packagers Meeting Signals Beginning - 22 Dec 10
  7. Allegations of OpenBSD Backdoors May be True, Updated - 22 Dec 10
  8. Mandriva Wallpaper Contest Winners Chosen - 21 Dec 10
  9. My Top Five Favorite Distributions for 2010 - 19 Dec 10
  10. Red Hat Dictates Fedora 15 Wallpaper - 16 Dec 10
  11. Ubuntu Indicators in openSUSE? - 15 Dec 10
  12. Debian Squeeze Kernel to be Completely Free - 15 Dec 10
  13. Government Backdoors in OpenBSD? - 14 Dec 10
  14. Spotlight on Linux: ZevenOS-Neptune 1.9.1 - 14 Dec 10
  15. Is Zorin OS Really Easier than Ubuntu? - 13 Dec 10
  16. Top 10 Ideas for Upcoming Ubuntu Releases - 10 Dec 10
  17. Sabayon to Bring Christmas Surprise - 09 Dec 10
  18. Enter Mandriva's Wallpaper Contest - 09 Dec 10
  19. Mageia Has an Official Logo - 08 Dec 10
  20. Has the Novell Deal Hampered openSUSE? - 08 Dec 10
  21. Xfce 4.8.0 on Track for January Release - 07 Dec 10
  22. Fedora Moving to Unity Too - 03 Dec 01
  23. Mageia Trudging on to Release - 02 Dec 01
  24. The openSUSE and Ubuntu Rollercoasters - 01 Dec 10
  25. openSUSE to Offer a Rolling Release - 01 Dec 10
  26. The (open)Fate of openSUSE - 30 Nov 10
  27. What's Coming in Mandriva 2011 - 26 Nov 10
  28. Things for which I'm Grateful - 25 Nov 10
  29. Ubuntu to Become a Rolling Release - 23 Nov 10
  30. SimplyMepis Celebrates 8th Anniversary with Release - 23 Nov 10
  31. Updated: Novell Sold - What Will Become openSUSE? - 22 Nov 10
  32. PCLinuxOS to Get a 64-bit Version - 19 Nov 10
  33. Just Another Ubuntu-based Distro or Something More - 18 Nov 10
  34. Debian Trying to Recruit More Women - 17 Nov 10
  35. Spotlight on Linux: Fedora 14 - 17 Nov 10
  36. Fedora Welcomes in New Management - 16 Nov 10
  37. Debian 6.0 Homestretch Just Around Corner - 15 Nov 10
  38. Mandriva Christmas Present and Beyond - 12 Nov 10
  39. Fusion Linux 14 Mere Weeks Away - 11 Nov 10
  40. PCLinuxOS Releases a Slew of Quarterly Updates - 10 Nov 10
  41. SimplyMepis 11.0 on Its Way! - 10 Nov 10
  42. Mandriva Fork Mageia to See Alpha this December - 09 Nov 10
  43. Compiz to be Rewritten for Ubuntu Wayland - 07 Nov 10
  44. Is Shuttleworth Crazy, Brave, or Smart? - 05 Nov 10
  45. Pardus 2011 on the way with new goodies - 05 Nov 10
  46. MyPaint hits 0.9 and is looking good - 03 Nov 10
  47. Pinta 0.5 Released - What's it like? - 02 Nov 10
  48. OpenOffice.org 3.3.0 Almost Here - Is It the Last? - 01 Nov 10
  49. What Will Happen to GNOME Now? - 01 Nov 10
  50. Command Line not out of fashion everywhere - 29 Oct 10
  51. Open Source for Amercia Honors Open Source Advocates - 28 Oct 10
  52. Spotlight on Linux: Arch Linux 2010.05 - 28 Oct 10
  53. Mozilla Releases Firefox 3.6.12 and Delays 4.0 - 27 Oct 10
  54. Fedora 14 Has Gone Gold - 26 Oct 10
  55. Oracle OpenOffice.org vs. TDF LibreOffice - 26 Oct 10
  56. Compiz Brings New Eye Candy to You and Ubuntu - 25 Oct 10
  57. First look at Kubuntu 10.10 - 18 Oct 10
  58. Oracle Confirms Committment to OpenOffice.org - 14 Oct 10
  59. Ubuntu 10.10 almost ready for you - 07 Oct 10
  60. Fedora 14 Well On Its Way to a Desktop Near You - 07 Oct 10
  61. Your Office is Saved -- OpenOffice.org Forked! - 04 Oct 10
  62. Spotlight on Linux: SliTaz GNU/Linux 3.0 - 29 Sep 10
  63. Developers fork Mandriva Linux - Welcome Mageia - 24 Sep 10
  64. OpenIndiana Picks up Where OpenSolaris Left off - 22 Sep 10
  65. sidux changes to aptosid by upgrade or ISO - 21 Sep 10
  66. Why Broadcom's Release More Significant than Just Code - 17 Sep 10
  67. More on Canonical's Contributions - 16 Sep 10
  68. Debian Updates, Code Names, Back Ports, Screenshots, and Derived - 15 Sep 10
  69. Scary New Horror Adventure Available for Linux - 13 Sep 10
  70. Two Popular Distributions Release Development Milestones - 10 Sep 10
  71. Spotlight on Linux: Zenwalk Linux 6.4 "Live" - 08 Sep 10
  72. Old Generals Never Die - They just Wear a Red Hat - 07 Sep 10
  73. No Steam for Linux - Right Now - 02 Sep 10
  74. As Predicted, OpenSolaris Board Disbands - 01 Sep 10
  75. Google Adds Phone Calls to Linux Gmail Use - 31 Aug 10
  76. Spotlight on Linux: Parsix 3.6 (RC) - 25 Aug 10
  77. Gmail Voice and Video Chat - Too Little too Late? - 20 Aug 10
  78. Two Distributions Celebrate Birthdays - 19 Aug 10
  79. Where do Debian Developers Come From? - 18 Aug 10
  80. Oracle Delivers Friday the 13th Bad Luck to FOSS - 16 Aug 10
  81. Debian 6.0 on Track for December Release - 12 Aug 10
  82. Spotlight on Linux: openSUSE 11.3 - 11 Aug 10
  83. Spin Your Own Debian with Live Studio - 10 Aug 10
  84. Legal DVD Playback Coming to Linux? - 09 Aug 10
  85. Illumos Makes OpenSolaris Board Threat Moot - 06 Aug 10
  86. Ubuntu Empire Strikes Back - 30 Jul 10
  87. Spotlight on Linux: SimplyMEPIS 8.5.x - 29 Jul 10
  88. Prettier Fonts Coming Your Way - 27 Jul 10
  89. OpenOffice.org 3.3 Definitely On Its Way - 26 Jul 10
  90. India's $35 Tablet- The Everything Killer - 23 Jul 10
  91. Will Oracle Let OpenSolaris Whither and Die? - 22 Jul 10
  92. Spotify Comes to Linux - Well, Some Linux - 20 Jul 10
  93. A week or two with Kongoni GNU/Linux* - 18 Jul 10
  94. Mandriva Press Release Raises More Questions - 15 Jul 10
  95. Spotlight on Linux: Pardus Linux 2009.2 - 14 Jul 10
  96. openSUSE 11.0 Gets Short Stay of Execution - 13 Jul 10
  97. Mandriva and Derivative Release Latest - 12 Jul 10
  98. A New Era of Compiz - 08 Jul 10
  99. Spotlight on Linux: Sabayon Linux 5.3 - 07 Jul 10
  100. Two Popular Distros Release Latest Wares - 06 Jul 10
  101. OpenOffice.org to use GStreamer for Multimedia - 05 Jul 10
  102. Kanotix 2010 - 01 Jul 10
  103. Debian Opens "Front Desk" for Derivatives - 01 Jul 10
  104. Mandriva's Future Rosy or Rose Colored? - 30 Jun 10
  105. EFF delivers HTTPS Not Quite Everywhere - 29 Jun 10
  106. Mozilla, Opera, and Flock Release VP8 Ready Browsers - 22 Jun 10
  107. Spotlight on Linux: Linux Mint 9 - 16 Jun 10
  108. Spotlight on Linux: Slackware Linux 13.1 - 02 Jun 10
  109. Spotlight on Linux: PCLinuxOS 2010 - 12 May 10
  110. From Karmic to Lucid: Distribution Update Screenshots* - 05 May 10
  111. Freshly Squeezed Debian: Installing from Live DVD* - 20 Apr 10
  112. SimplyMepis 8.5 - 15 Apr 10
  113. Stop Wine-ing: 15 Games for Linux - 28 Mar 10
  114. Secret Future Ubuntu User Interface Plans Revealed!* - 27 Mar 10
  115. DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 341 - 15 Feb 10
  116. LinuxCertified Laptop – a review* - 05 Feb 10
  117. From (Y)AWN to Cairo!* - 31 Jan 10
  118. Buying a Linux Laptop ...* - 22 Jan 10
  119. Screencasting Under Linux--A brief Story* - 15 Jan 10
  120. School computer introductions* - 13 Jan 10

* - Posts by other contributers.










More in Tux Machines

4 Neat New GTK Themes for Your Linux Desktop

The new Yaru/Communitheme theme might be the talk of the Ubuntu town right now, but it’s not the only decent desktop theme out there. If you want to give your Linux desktop a striking new look ahead of the autumn then the following quad-pack of quality GTK themes might help you out. Don’t be put off by the fact you will need to manually install these skins; it’s pretty to install GTK themes on Ubuntu 18.04 LTS above, providing you set hidden folders to show (Ctrl + H) in Nautilus first. Read more Also: Getting Things GNOME

Python wriggles onward without its head

At the third annual PyBay Conference in San Francisco over the weekend, Python aficionados gathered to learn new tricks and touch base with old friends. Only a month earlier, Python creator Guido van Rossum said he would step down as BDFL – benevolent dictator for life – following a draining debate over the addition of a new way to assign variables within an expression (PEP 572). But if any bitterness about the proposal politics lingered, it wasn't evident among attendees. Raymond Hettinger, a Python core developer, consultant and speaker, told The Register that the retirement of Python creator Guido van Rossum hasn't really changed things. "It has not changed the tenor of development yet," he said. "Essentially, [Guido] presented us with a challenge for self-government. And at this point we don't have any active challenges or something controversial to resolve." Read more

Today in Techrights

today's leftovers

  • How to Install R on Ubuntu 18.04
  • How to Install HTTP Git Server with Nginx on Ubuntu 18.04 LTS
  • Everything You Need to Know about Linux Containers, Part I: Linux Control Groups and Process Isolation
  • Robert Roth: Five or More GSoC
  • Adventures with NVMe, part 2
    A few days ago I asked people to upload their NVMe “cns” data to the LVFS. So far, 643 people did that, and I appreciate each and every submission. I promised I’d share my results, and this is what I’ve found:
  • The Next Challenge For Fwupd / LVFS Is Supporting NVMe SSD Firmware Updates
    With UEFI BIOS updating now working well with the Fwupd firmware updating utility and Linux Vendor Firmware Service (LVFS) for distributing these UEFI update capsules, Richard Hughes at Red Hat is next focusing on NVMe solid-state drives for being able to ship firmware updates under Linux. Hughes is in the early stages at looking to support NVMe firmware updates via LVFS/fwupd. Currently he is hoping for Linux users with NVMe drives to send in the id-ctrl identification data on your drives to him. This data will be useful so he knows what drives/models are most popular but also for how the firmware revision string is advertised across drives and vendors.
  • [Older] Language, Networking Packages Get Updates in Tumbleweed
    There were two openSUSE Tumbleweed snapshots this past week that mostly focused on language and network packages. The Linux Kernel also received an update a couple days ago to version 4.17.13. The packages in the 20180812 Tumbleweed snapshot brought fixes in NetworkManager-applet 1.8.16, which also modernized the package for GTK 3 use in preparations for GTK 4. The free remote desktop protocol client had its third release candidate for freerdp 2.0.0 where it improved automatic reconnects, added Wave2 support and fixed automount issues. More network device card IDs for the Intel 9000 series were added in kernel 4.17.13. A jump from libstorage-ng 4.1.0 to version 4.1.10 brought several translations and added unit test for probing xen xvd devices. Two Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures fixes were made with the update in postgresql 10.5. Several rubygem packages were updated to versions 5.2.1 including rubygem-rails 5.2.1, which makes the master.key file read-only for the owner upon generation on POSIX-compliant systems. Processing XML and HTML with python-lxml 4.2.4 should have fewer crashes thanks to a fix of sporadic crashes during garbage collection when parse-time schema validation is used and the parser participates in a reference cycle. Several YaST packages receive updates including a new ServiceWidget to manage the service status with yast2-ftp-server 4.1.3 as well with yast2-http-server, yast2-slp-server and yast2-squid 4.1.0 versions.
  • Red Hat Inc Risk Points versus Technology
  • 10 Efficient Raspberry Add-ons To Enhance Performance - Part 8
    Sometimes you may find yourself in great need to improve the functionality of your Raspberry Pi. There is a good chance your Raspberry does not support the functionality you want. There is also a chance that it supports your dream functionality but with the help of an external tool. An add-on in other words. It is pretty obvious that your dream add-on exists in the market or someone somewhere is cracking an algorithm to build. Never mind, here we compile a list of the best add-ons to get for your Raspberry in 2018.
  • Secure Email Service Tutanota sees F-Droid Release
    Back in February, I reviewed an email provider called Tutanota. If you read the article, you will remember that I thought very highly of the service. In my eyes, there were very few downsides to using the encrypted mail service, one of them being that you couldn’t use third-party email clients like Thunderbird for desktop computers or K-9 Mail for mobile devices.
  • Motorola Announces Android Pie Updates for 8 smartphones excluding Moto E5 & G5
  • How To Unsend Emails On Gmail For Android?
  • Nerd Knobs and Open Source in Network Software
    Tech is commoditizing. I've talked about this before; I think networking is commoditizing at the device level, and the days of appliance-based networking are behind us. But are networks themselves a commodity? Not any more than any other system. We are running out of useful features, so vendors are losing feature differentiation. This one is going to take a little longer… When I first started in network engineering, the world was multiprotocol, and we had a lot of different transports. For instance, we took cases on IPX, VIP, Appletalk, NetBios, and many other protocols. These all ran on top of Ethernet, T1, Frame, ATM, FDDI, RPR, Token Ring, ARCnet, various sorts of serial links ... The list always felt a little too long, to me. Today we have IPv4, IPv6, and MPLS on top of Ethernet, pretty much. All transports are framed as Ethernet, and all upper layer protocol use some form of IP. MPLS sits in the middle as the most common "transport enhancer." The first thing to note is that space across which useful features can be created is considerably smaller than it used to be.
  • Meetings that make people happy: Myth or magic?
    People tend to focus on the technical elements of meeting prep: setting the objective(s), making the agenda, choosing a place and duration, selecting stakeholders, articulating a timeline, and so on. But if you want people to come to a meeting ready to fully engage, building trust is mission-critical, too. If you need people to engage in your meetings, then you're likely expecting people to come ready to share their creativity, problem-solving, and innovation ideas.
  • Building microprocessor architectures on open-source hardware and software
     

    "The real freedom you get from open source projects is much more, and more important than the fact that you don't have to pay for it," Frank Gürkaynak, Director of ETHZ's Microelectronics Design Center, writes in an article posted on All About Circuits. "Researchers can take what we provide and freely change it for their experiments. Startup companies can build on what we provide as a starting point and concentrate their time and energy on the actual innovations they want to provide. And people who are disturbed by various attacks on their systems [1, 2] have the chance to look inside and know what exactly is in their system."

  • Create DIY music box cards with Punchbox
    That first time almost brought tears to my eyes. Mozart, sweetly, gently playing on the most perfect little music box. Perfectly! No errors in timing or pitch. Thank you, open source—without Mido, Svgwrite, PyYAML, and Click, this project wouldn't have been possible.
  • Fund Meant to Protect Elections May Be Too Little, Too Late
    The Election Assistance Commission, the government agency charged with distributing federal funds to support elections, released a report Tuesday detailing how each state plans to spend a total of $380 million in grants allocated to improve and secure their election systems. But even as intelligence officials warn of foreign interference in the midterm election, much of the money is not expected to be spent before Election Day. The EAC expects states to spend their allotted money within two to three years and gives them until 2023 to finish spending it. Election experts have expressed skepticism that the money will be enough to modernize election equipment and secure it against state-sponsored cyber threats.