Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Turris Omnia Is a Linux-Based Powerful Open Source Router That Updates on the Fly

Filed under

Turris Omnia is a new open source router that comes with powerful hardware and a Linux distro based on OpenWRT. It’s a smashing hit on Indiegogo, and there is still time to get one.

Read more

More in Tux Machines

Makulu Linux Shift makes shifting between desktop layouts easy

I’ve been using Linux since 1997, which (for me) is a badge of honor. Then, using Linux was a serious challenge, and the options were limited. A few years into my journey, those limitations were removed, and all of a sudden, I was staring at more choices than I ever imagined possible. If you didn’t like the desktop interface, change it. If you didn’t like the default software, change them. There was practically no limit to what you could change. Although that still holds true, most Linux distributions have curtailed such widespread options — at least on the surface. Unlike those distributions of old, where you could select from any number of desktops during installation, now you’re lucky if your distribution of choice includes more than one desktop option. Of course, you could always download a respin of your favorite distribution, such as Kubuntu, Lubuntu, Xubuntu or any -buntu available, but that’s not the same. Read more

today's howtos

  • MX Linux makes sharing folders with Samba as simple as it gets | TechRepublic

    I frequently share files on my LAN. Back and forth and back and forth — the sharing fun never ends. To that end, it’s a good thing I can manage those shares with the help of Samba. Once a directory has been made available, I can reach it from any operating system within my network. With some distributions, setting up a Samba share means installing the software and then manually configuring those shares via the /etc/samba/smb.conf file. There are some distributions that make the process considerably easier.

  • How to Use Sar (System Activity Reporter) | Linux Journal

    In this article, we're going to take a look at the System Activity Reporter, also known as the sar command. This command will help us with seeing a historical view of the performance of our server. You'll see examples of installing it, running it manually, and more. Let's get started!

  • How to Edit Files as Root in Ubuntu using GUI File Manager

    Learn the way to edit text and other files on Ubuntu as a root user using Nautilus GUI File Manager without the help of the Command Terminal. The tutorial is valid for all Ubuntu versions such as 22.04, 20.04, and 18.04…

  • 3 ways to Install Discord on Debian 11 Bullseye Linux

    Discord is an app for instant messaging, chats as well as voice and video conferences that can be used on mobile devices such as smartphones or tablets as well as on the computer. This free communication software was originally designed for gamers to talk to while playing online together or for like-minded people can have group chats on a specific topic. In the meantime, the software is much more than that. On Discord, the focus is on the server: Every user can open their own server and invite friends, acquaintances, family, and colleagues to join. Even if you don’t own a Discord server, still using its client can be a very useful medium to perform calls or write to people from your friend’s list or start group calls.

  • How to Install Google Chrome on macOS - Quick Installation Guide

    Google Chrome is one of the most widely used web browsers today, with over 1 billion users across the world. While it is available for Windows and macOS – as well as Linux – natively, it can also be installed on OS X using third-party utilities. Installing Google Chrome directly from the official website will only get you so far. Instead, to get the most out of it on a Mac, you need to install it directly from its standalone installer file. Installing Google Chrome on your Mac is not very difficult either. There are several ways in which you can install Google Chrome on macOS. In this blog post, we will discuss installing Google Chrome on macOS.

  • How To Install Apache on Rocky Linux 9 - idroot

    In this tutorial, we will show you how to install Apache on Rocky Linux 9. For those of you who didn’t know, Apache is an open-source web server and is available for free. Apache is popular as part of the LAMP setup, being the A in the Acronym. The apache server functionality can be extended with the many available modules. This article assumes you have at least basic knowledge of Linux, know how to use the shell, and most importantly, you host your site on your own VPS. The installation is quite simple and assumes you are running in the root account, if not you may need to add ‘sudo‘ to the commands to get root privileges. I will show you the step-by-step installation of the Apache web server on Rocky Linux. 9.

  • How To Install Rocket.Chat on Ubuntu 22.04 LTS - idroot

    In this tutorial, we will show you how to install Rocket.Chat on Ubuntu 22.04 LTS. For those of you who didn’t know, Rocket.Chat is an open-source self-hosted chat platform that can be used as an alternative to Slack. It comes with many features that you would like to have in your self-hosted environment e.g. video conferencing, group chats, and integration with other platforms. So if you have a small business, team, or some organization where you need to contact multiple people on your team, Rocket.Chat might be the go-to software to try today. This article assumes you have at least basic knowledge of Linux, know how to use the shell, and most importantly, you host your site on your own VPS. The installation is quite simple and assumes you are running in the root account, if not you may need to add ‘sudo‘ to the commands to get root privileges. I will show you the step-by-step installation of the Rocket.Chat on Ubuntu 22.04 (Jammy Jellyfish). You can follow the same instructions for Ubuntu 22.04 and any other Debian-based distribution like Linux Mint, Elementary OS, Pop!_OS, and more as well.

IPFS Growing Up

  • IPFS and their gateways

    The InterPlanetary File System (IPFS) is according to the Wikipedia description: “a protocol, hypermedia and file sharing peer-to-peer network for storing and sharing data in a distributed file system.”. It works a little like bittorrent and you typically access content on it using a very long hash in an ipfs:// URL. [...] This approach has its biggest benefit of course when you can actually use a remote IPFS gateway. I presume most random ordinary users who want to access IPFS does not actually want to download, install and run an IPFS gateway on their machine to use this new power. They might very well appreciate the idea and convenience of accessing a remote IPFS gateway.

  • IPFS as a first-class citizen in FFmpeg, who’s next?

    FFmpeg (opens new window) is the leading media framework that allows you to watch videos in almost any format. This framework is at the very core of many applications (think, for example, of OBS Studio (opens new window), KODI (opens new window), VLC (opens new window), and even some game engines rely on it). Allowing FFmpeg to handle the IPFS protocol enables IPFS usage in many more applications than previously possible. This post will explain how native IPFS support in FFmpeg came to be, how it can be used, how it might affect you and what the future could potentially hold!

Devuan & Debian Trademark Authorization

In February 2014, Bdale Garbee used his casting vote in the Debian Technical Committee to endorse the systemd init system for future releases of Debian. The Devuan developers began forking the Debian operating system on 3 May 2016 to maintain ongoing support for Init-style init systems. Devuan is not exactly a fork though: the Devuan developers are simply modifying certain packages to ensure that traditional init systems continue to work. In 2022, Lennart Poettering, the leader of the systemd development, migrated from employment with Red Hat to Microsoft. Personally, I try to make sure my applications work with and without systemd. I don't wish to make any comment for or against systemd, Poettering or Microsoft in this context. Nonetheless, I suspect that Debian's original founders would struggle to get their heads around this situation. Having recently acquired the Debian trademark, I want to make a very strong statement in support of the work that Devuan developers are doing. Read on