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Ubuntu

Rocks!
42% (336 votes)
Benevolent
7% (56 votes)
Selfish
13% (107 votes)
Malicious
2% (18 votes)
Malevolent
3% (21 votes)
Evil
5% (40 votes)
Sucks!
20% (157 votes)
noa
9% (69 votes)
Total votes: 804

More in Tux Machines

Android Leftovers

Security Leftovers

  • Security updates for Tuesday

    Security updates have been issued by Debian (firmware-nonfree, golang-github-seccomp-libseccomp-golang, and ruby-kramdown), Fedora (kernel, libmetalink, and nodejs), openSUSE (go1.13, perl-XML-Twig, and thunderbird), Oracle (kernel, libvncserver, and thunderbird), Red Hat (kernel-rt and python-paunch and openstack-tripleo-heat-templates), SUSE (dpdk, google-compute-engine, libX11, webkit2gtk3, xen, and xorg-x11-libX11), and Ubuntu (nss and samba).

  • Security updates for Wednesday

    Security updates have been issued by Debian (dovecot and roundcube), Fedora (python36), Gentoo (chromium), openSUSE (ark, firefox, go1.13, java-11-openjdk, libX11, wireshark, and xen), Red Hat (bind and kernel), SUSE (libreoffice and python36), and Ubuntu (dovecot and software-properties).

  • Microsoft August 2020 Patch Tuesday fixes 120 vulnerabilities, two zero-days
  • Nearly Every Android Phone Has Over 400 Vulnerabilities

    Many smartphones rely on third-party Digital Signal Processor (DSP) chips, which is basically a system on a chip. The system abilities include charging capabilities, such as “quick charge,” multimedia, audio features, image processing, and voice data.

  • Intel Publishes 18 New Security Advisories For 52 Vulnerabilities

    It is Intel's August 2020 disclosure day with 18 new advisories being issued for covering 52 vulnerabilities. Intel engineers uncovered around half of those 52 vulnerabilities internally while the rest were found by external security researchers.

Ulauncher - Ground control to Major Tux

Application launchers are an interesting phenomenon. They are both an amazing piece of software and also something that most people won't ever really need - or understand. They sit in the twilight zone between the Internet and your system menu. Which is what makes them so difficult to design and implement correctly. The best example of a successful tool of this nature is Krunner. It's integrated into the Plasma desktop, and it works well. Practical, versatile, extensible, full of goodies. But then, when I try to think of other candidates, my brain doesn't really throw any easy answers. Various Linux desktop did and do attempt to offer smart menus, but none of them really have that almost-AI super-tool. This led me on a pilgrimage, and what I found is a program called Ulauncher. Stop, testing time. Read more

today's howtos