Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

GNOME Leftovers

Filed under
GNOME
  • Alexander Larsson: Building an xdg-app – part 2

    Welcome back to this multi-part tutorial in how to create xdg-app applications. In part 1 we installed everything we needed and manually created our first application. In this part we will build a more complex application, using the basic xdg-app tools.

  • Die dbus-glib, die!

    dbus-glib debuted in 2002 and was the first usable D-Bus client library for GLib-based applications. NetworkManager used it since the earliest commits in mid-2004.

  • GNOME Shell & Mutter Do Their Betas For 3.20, Add More Wayland Changes

    Being released a bit late today past the official GNOME 3.20 Beta is the v3.19.90 releases for the GNOME Shell and Mutter.

    The Mutter 3.19.90 release adds basic startup notification support on Wayland. There is also now pointer motion, locks, and confinement support on Wayland.

  • Outreachy Applications Open For Summer Of 2016

    As alternative to Google Summer of Code, applications are being accepted for the next season of Outreachy. Outreachy is open to "women (cis&trans), trans men, genderqueer ppl world-wide & ppl of color underrepresented in US tech."

More in Tux Machines

Security News

  • Security advisories for Tuesday
  • FOI: NHS Trusts are ransomware pin cushions [Ed: Windows]
    The FOI requests found that 87 per cent of attacks came via a networked NHS device and that 80 per cent were down to phished staffers. However, only a small proportion of the 100 or so Trusts responded to this part of the requests. "These results are far from surprising. Public sector organisations make a soft target for fraudsters because budget and resource shortages frequently leave hospitals short-changed when it comes to security basics like regular software patching," said Tony Rowan, Chief Security Consultant at SentinelOne. "The results highlight the fact that old school AV technology is powerless to halt virulent, mutating forms of malware like ransomware and a new more dynamic approach to endpoint protection is needed.

10 reasons to use Cinnamon as your Linux desktop environment

Recently I installed Fedora 25, and found that the current version of KDE Plasma was unstable for me; it crashed several times a day before I decided to try to try something different. After installing a number of alternative desktops and trying them all for a couple hours each, I finally settled on using Cinnamon until Plasma is patched and stable. Here's what I found. Read more

Android Leftovers

Red Hat Financial News