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today's leftovers:

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More in Tux Machines

Leftovers: Ubuntu

  • Unity 8, Mir, Snappy & Other Focuses For Next Week's Ubuntu UOS-1605
    Next week is UOS-1605: the latest Ubuntu Online Summit where planning will take place for Ubuntu 16.10, the Yakkety Yak release. The UOS-1605 schedule is beginning to fill up for this event running from Tuesday (3 May) to Thursday (5 May). To not much surprise, the big topics are about Snappy for package manager, Mir, and the next-generation Unity 8 desktop with the overall convergence focus. Here are some of the highlights for the events on the schedule right now.
  • UK-based Entroware launches 14 inch Ubuntu laptop with Intel Skylake
    Entroware is one of a handful of companies that exclusively sells computers that are pre-loaded with Linux-based operating systems. And the UK-based company has just added a new model to its lineup.
  • Ubuntu 16.10 Yakkety Yak — Release Date, Features, Live ISO Build Download
    Canonical has officially started the development cycle of Ubuntu 16.10 Yakkety Yak. As we move ahead with the development, we’ll be knowing more about the new changes and big features of Ubuntu 16.10 Yakkety Yak. Meanwhile, if you are willing to adopt the upcoming iteration of Ubuntu, you can download the Live ISO Builds.

Linux Devices

Android Leftovers

Leftovers: OSS

  • RMS Gets Award, OwnCloud Founder Resigns & More…
  • Coreboot Gets Ported To A Unique Industrial Board
    While the Siemens MC_BDX1 will likely be unavailable for purchase as a computer motherboard similar to some of the past Siemens Coreboot ports, it's still worth mentioning and interesting watching them bring Coreboot to more industrial boards. The MC_BDX1 in this case is a unique motherboard based off Intel's Camelback Mountain CRB platform, a.k.a. a Xeon D Broadwell motherboard.
  • 4 keys to leading open source teams
    I like to be busy and have a lot of energy to be a part of leadership teams in open source communities, aside from my fulltime job as Developer Evangelist for Cisco in the DevNet. I'm a community leader and member of the PHP and the Joomla communities. I've been part of the Joomla organization since 2011 and have held leadership roles for the past few years. Previously, I was a Board of Director for Open Source Matters (OSM), the organization that supports the Joomla! Project legally, financially, and from all business aspects. For the past year, I've been on the Joomla Production Leadership Team (PLT), which is responsible for coordinating the production of the Joomla CMS and Framework, including the code, documentation, and localization. I was brought on to help evangelise and market the Joomla project in the greater developer communities by speaking about our community and code. I also run the Seattle PHP meetup and Seattle Joomla meetup. And, I organize the Pacific Northwest PHP Conference in Seattle (PNWPHP).
  • Linux Fest North West Day 2
  • Coming up: the Month of LibreOffice
    There’s so much fantastic work going on in LibreOffice at the moment, in all areas of the project: development, translations, bug fixing, documentation, user support and much more. The community is doing stellar work to make the software better, faster, more reliable, easier to use, and available for everyone.
  • Ionic Downloads $8.5M to Rev Up Business Around Open-Source Software
    But the company saw a bigger opportunity with Ionic, which allows developers to use Web-based languages like HTML, CSS, and JavaScript to make mobile apps that work across different platforms—meaning users can simultaneously create iOS, Android, and Windows apps. The software is geared toward Web developers, many of whom have never built a mobile app before. One of the goals is to help companies’ existing staff of Web developers quickly and easily build mobile apps, thereby saving businesses time and money they would’ve spent to hire or contract with more mobile-savvy developers.
  • Saving Lives with Open-Source Electrocardiography
    A few months ago, MobilECG wowed us with a formidable electrocardiograph (ECG, also EKG) machine in the format of a business card, complete with an OLED display. We’ve seen business card hacks before, but that was the coolest. But that’s peanuts compared with the serious project that it supports: making an open-source ECG machine that can actually save lives by being affordable enough to be where it’s needed, when it’s needed.