Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Tux Machines is 10

Filed under
Site News

Whois

A lot has happened since Susan started the site and we are grateful for her legacy, which the Wayback Machine can show. In the coming years we will try to make more improvements in the way we pick news quickly and the way the news is presented or organised.

Wayback Machine

Comment viewing options

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

Congrats :)

Congrats on the hard work Smile

Amazing

I miss seeing Susan around here, but you've done well to keep the site active and interesting. Long live Tux Machines!

srlinuxx will ALWAYS waddle

srlinuxx will ALWAYS waddle the waddle! She'll be very missed. I hope she logs in occasionally and lets her fans know she's still kickin'. Smile

Dr. Roy and Rianne are doing a great job of keeping the Tux Machine will oiled and running efficiently.

Looking forward to many years of informative reading and interaction here.

~V. T. Eric Layton (aka Nocturnal Slacker, vtel57)
http://vtel57.com

More in Tux Machines

Ubuntu Dock Now Shows Badges and Progress Bars for Pinned Apps on Ubuntu 17.10

With only two days left until the upcoming Ubuntu 17.10 (Artful Aardvark) operating system hits the Final Beta milestone, developers are still working on adding finishing touches to this release, and they've again improved the Ubuntu Dock. Read more

NethServer 7.4 Linux Server OS Enters Beta Hot on the Heels of CentOS 7.4

NethServer's Alessio Fattorini just informed us today about the availability of the first Beta release of the upcoming NethServer 7.4 Linux server-oriented operating system, which is based on CentOS 7.4 and comes with various improvements. Read more

Firefox takes a Quantum leap forward with new developer edition

Earlier this year we wrote about Project Quantum, Mozilla's work to modernize Firefox and rebuild it to handle the needs of the modern Web. Today, that work takes a big step toward the mainstream with the release of the new Firefox 57 developer edition. The old Firefox developer edition was based on the alpha-quality Aurora channel, which was two versions ahead of the stable version. In April, Mozilla scrapped the Aurora channel, and the developer edition moved to being based on the beta channel. The developer edition is used by a few hundred thousand users each month and is for the most part identical to the beta, except it has a different theme by default—a dark theme instead of the normal light one—and changes a few default settings in ways that developers tend to prefer. Read more

Today in Techrights