Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Intel Core i3 2120

Filed under
Linux
Hardware

Since the January launch of Intel's Sandy Bridge processors, there have been countless articles on Phoronix about Sandy Bridge under Linux. Initially detailing the troubled experience of getting the integrated graphics working but then to a point of nirvana with the open-source Intel Linux graphics driver working well and a continual stream of performance optimizations and other enhancements since that point. Sandy Bridge under Linux is now great and it is to be loved. It's also looking like Ivy Bridge on Linux will be a success, but we're still a couple months out until that hardware is released to the public. Until then, we are looking at a few more Sandy Bridge processors. In this review, for those not at XDC2011 Chicago this week, is a look at the Linux performance of the Intel Core i3 2120.

rest here




More in Tux Machines

Linux-based postmarketOS project aims to give smartphones a 10-year lifecycle

The folks behind postmarketOS want to go even further: they’re developing a Linux-based alternative to Android with the goal of providing up to 10 years of support for old smartphones. That’s the goal anyway. Right now the developers have only taken the first steps. Read more

Canonical Fixes Regression in the Linux 4.4 Kernel Packages of Ubuntu 16.04 LTS

Earlier this month, on August 3, Canonical published multiple security advisories to inform Ubuntu users about the availability of new kernel releases for all supported Ubuntu Linux operating systems. Read more Also: GCC 7 Now Default Compiler in Ubuntu 17.10 (Artful Aardvark), Qt 5.9 Coming Soon

Ubuntu Conference UbuCon Europe to Take Place September 8-10 in Paris, France

The second UbuCon Europe event, a conference dedicated to the European Ubuntu community, is taking place next month, between September 8 and September 10, in Paris, France. Read more

Linux & Radio: What You Can Do With It Now

Third, there is a belief that Linux apps are still too primitive to get anything productive done. Besides (whiny voice), “I tried Linux in 2005, and it was just too ha-r-r-d.” Sorry. A lot of those objections are no longer valid. Linux is solid, stable, free for the most part and has become as easy to navigate as Windows. And those old apps are all grown up now. You may have skipped over previous Linux articles we’ve run, but don’t skip this one. We’re not going to crow about Linux like it’s something brand new, because we both know it has been on your radar screen for 20+ years. This time, we’d rather you read about what you can do with it at your station — and primarily in your production studio — right now. Read more