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Tux Machines is 10

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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.

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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

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I'm always looking for ways to map hot technologies to fun, educational classroom use. One of the most interesting, and potentially disruptive, technologies over the past few years is cryptocurrencies. In the early days, one could profitably mine some of the most popular cryptocurrencies, like Bitcoin, using a home PC. But as cryptocurrency mining has become more popular, thanks in part to dedicated mining hardware, the algorithms governing it have boosted computational complexity, making home PC mining often impractical, unprofitable, and environmentally unwise. Read more

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    The Open Networking Foundation (ONF) today released 4.1 of its Central Office Re-architected as a Data Center (CORD) code. CORD has only been around as an independent project within ONF for about a year and a half, but with this release a couple of things have gelled for the project. First, it has merged its residential-CORD, mobile-CORD, and enterprise-CORD into one overarching project. Secondly, the ONF has realized CORD’s relevance in edge computing and edge cloud data centers.