Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

ah-ha! That's why Korora

Filed under
Linux

When Kororaa changed their name to Korora I wondered why? But today I think I've spotted the real reason.

When the change was implemented, I think they said something like it makes a better image or fits in with their new positions, or some such public relations speak. I felt a little unsatisified with the reasoning thinking there was more to it.

And today I spotted the reason while while checking my work site to see if the other guys were working today. Let's see if you can see it too in my headline from the other night?:

Do you see it?

It's because Korora almost rhymes with Fedora if you say it just right. They wanted to be more closely associated with or known as based on Fedora. They wanted more identification with Fedora similar as in the *buntu world until Canonical put the stop to it.

I guess I'm the last to figure this out... Big Grin

Comment viewing options

Select your preferred way to display the comments and click "Save settings" to activate your changes.

Could be.

Another possibility emerges when--

...you take the distribution names "FEDORA" and "KORORA"

...eliminate the last three letters from each...

...you get "FEDKOR", which, with 'properly' arranged letters, becomes "FORKED"...

More in Tux Machines

NVIDIA's Linux Driver On Ubuntu 14.10 Can Deliver Better OpenGL Performance Than Windows 8.1

The same Intel Core i7 4770K system used for yesterday's Windows vs. Linux graphics benchmarks were used when benchmarking the GeForce GTX 780 Ti, 970, and 980 graphics cards. Windows 8.1 Pro x64 had all available system updates at the time and was running the NVIDIA 344.48 WHQL binary driver that was their latest release at the time of testing. When running Ubuntu 14.10 x86_64 on the system with its Linux 3.16 kernel, the NVIDIA 343.22 driver was used. The 343.22 driver was the latest publicly available proprietary Linux driver at the time of testing and their first to support the GTX 970/980 under Linux. All of the same hardware was used under each operating system and each OS was with its software default settings as were the driver settings. Read more

Tizen IVI version 3.0 Milestone M3-Oct2014 has been released

As promised, the Tizen IVI team announced the release of the Tizen IVI 3.0-M3-Oct2014 Release for In-Vehicle Infotainment (IVI). The major changes are below: Improved Modello UI experience The OS is available in 32-bit and 64-bit backed by a Long Term Support Initiative Linux kernel. The multi-user application framework has support for single/all-user app deployment scenarios. Developing applications for Modello is easier than ever using the Tizen_IVI_SDK with support for vehicle webAPIs powered by Crosswalk. For lower level development Automotive Message Broker (AMB) contains CAN plugin generator tools and a JavaScript engine for rapid plugin prototyping. System resources are now handled by Murphy. MinnowBoard MAX will run this latest instalment of Tizen IVI 3.0 M3 and offers customers an affordable entry-level SDP. Read more

Linux 3.16.y.z extended stable support

The Ubuntu kernel team is pleased to announce that we will be providing extended stable support for the Linux 3.16 kernel until April 2016 as a third party effort maintained on our infrastructure. The team will pick up stable maintenance where Greg KH left off with v3.16.7 [1]. Thank you, Greg. In addition to the Ubuntu 14.10 "Utopic Unicorn" release, the Debian 8 "Jessie" release will also be based on this kernel [2]. Since the regular support for "Jessie" will go beyond April 2016, after this date Ben Hutchings (or myself) will continue the Linux 3.16 kernel maintenance. Read more

Linux accessory adds web access to dumb cameras

Lumera Labs is aiming to Kickstarter an open source Linux camera attachment for one-click transfers to the cloud via WiFi, plus GPS tagging, HDR, and 3D. We’ve seen a number of pricey, Internet-ready smart cameras, such as the $1,200, Android-based Samsung Galaxy NX, but what if you’re rather fond of your high-quality dumb camera, but wish it was instantly connected to the web? Montreal startup Lumera Labs aims to fill this need with an open source camera attachment called the Lumera that can “support and hold any kind of camera with any type of lens,” thereby providing one-click uploads to web services. Read more