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Multi-story News Pages? (Multiple links/lists in one page)

I'm fine with the

I'm fine with the multi-lists, but it'd be good if the links were 'active' in the RSS feeds so I don't have to click to get to tuxmachines then click on each link in the list. I understand why you'd do it that way, though Smile

Redirect to original

I agree that LXer style linking (with redirect to original) would be preferable, but Drupal's support for that is limited and may require new modules.

When it comes to digests (leftovers etc.), I might try to group by topic and use a suitable title. I need to get my workflow right; this can take a few more days. I am still learning/training myself. The ultimate goal is to maximise convenience to readers, not ad revenue or something like that. This site is a service, not a business.

More in Tux Machines

It's Elementary, with Sparks, and Unity

In today's Linux news Jack Wallen review Elementary OS and says it's not just the poor man's Apple. Jack Germain reviewed SparkyLinux GameOver yesterday and said it's a win-win. Linux Tycoon Bryan Lunduke testdrives Ubuntu's Unity today in the latest entry in his desktop-a-week series. And finally tonight, just what the heck is this Docker thing everybody keeps talking about? Read more

5 Linux distributions for very old computers

This is part 4 in a series of articles designed to help you choose the right Linux distribution for your circumstances. Here are the links to the first three parts: Which desktop environment should you use? 5 easiest to use Linux distributions for modern machines 5 easiest to use Linux distributions for older machines Some of you will have computers that are really old and none of the solutions presented thus far are of much use. This guide lists those distributions designed to run with limited RAM, limited disk space and limited graphics capabilities. Ease of use is sometimes comprimised when using the really light distributions but once you get used to them they are every bit as functional as a Ubuntu or Linux Mint. Read more

Open source software: The question of security

The logic is understandable - how can a software with source code that can easily be viewed, accessed and changed have even a modicum of security? opensource-security-question Open source software is safer than many believe. But with organizations around the globe deploying open source solutions in even some of the most mission-critical and security-sensitive environments, there is clearly something unaccounted for by that logic. According to a November 28 2013 Financial News article, some of the world's largest banks and exchanges, including Deutsche Bank and the New York Stock Exchange, have been active in open source projects and are operating their infrastructure on Linux, Apache and similar systems. Read more