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|Story||Xiaomi’s MIUI overlay makes Android prettier, more clever||Roy Schestowitz||13/02/2015 - 10:42am|
|Story||Leftovers: Gaming||Roy Schestowitz||13/02/2015 - 2:06am|
|Story||Leftovers: Software||Roy Schestowitz||13/02/2015 - 2:05am|
|Story||today's howtos||Roy Schestowitz||13/02/2015 - 2:04am|
|Story||Leftovers: Screenshots||Roy Schestowitz||13/02/2015 - 2:02am|
|Story||Android Leftovers||Roy Schestowitz||12/02/2015 - 11:11pm|
|Story||Upcoming Features of Fedora 22||Rianne Schestowitz||12/02/2015 - 7:16pm|
|Story||Frugalware 2.0 (Rigel) released||Rianne Schestowitz||17/02/2015 - 2:39am|
|Story||Android Leftovers||Roy Schestowitz||16/02/2015 - 7:57pm|
|Story||Removing Systemd from Debian (and still running a desktop)||Roy Schestowitz||16/02/2015 - 7:24pm|
- openSUSE Quickies: Alpha 7 Planned, Homepage Relaunch
- Linspire Joins Interop Vendor Alliance Program
- Linux authentication troubles? Try Active Directory
- OpenOffice.org in Education: A Roundup
- More from OSCON
- Medison Celebrity: Swedish company offers laptop for £77
- Aaron Leventhal receives OSCON 2007 Accessibility Award
- Hey charger! OLPC gets power boost from Aussie coder
- Linux gains ground in China
- Widget Plugin
- New Linux 2.4 Kernel Released, .35
- SuperKaramba and Plasma
- Compiz Fusion: Multiscreen Madness
jem report: Yesterday the OpenBSD Foundation announced its inception as a legal entity in charge of donations of money and equipment for the OpenBSD operating system and its associated projects. Today we have an interview with Ken Westerback, one of the foundation's founding members.
arstechnica: GNOME's Epiphany web browser recently gained support for rendering HTML with WebKit. The patch for WebKit support in Epiphany—which was experimentally implemented at the GNOME GUADEC conference—is now available for testing.
Also: Second Life client to use GStreamer for video on Linux
engadget: It's not like this one was too difficult to see coming, but it sounds like Dell just may have a few more machines ready to take the Linux dip in the not-too-distant future.
Also: Dell to expand Linux PC offerings, partner says
Matt Asay: OpenAds is one of the most interesting open source projects/companies on the planet. Period. I caught up today with Scott Switzer, OpenAds' founder and CTO, to learn more about the company and what it does.
C|Net: Sterling Ball, a jovial, plain-talking businessman, is CEO of Ernie Ball, the world's leading maker of premium guitar strings. Ball's IT crew settled on a potpourri of open-source software--Red Hat's version of Linux, the OpenOffice office suite, Mozilla's Web browser.
linux-watch: A recent story entitled, "Dearly Departed: Companies and Products That Didn't Deserve to Die" didn't cover Linux or open-source companies. That got me to thinking. So here, without further adieu, is my list of five Linux companies that died before their time.
the distrogue: Pardus comes in two varieties, "Calisan" and "Kurulan" images. The "Calisan" image is a live CD, while the "Kurulan" disk installs almost 3 gigabytes of software.
Caitlyn Martin: On July 22nd a new set of kernel packages was released for Vector Linux, my chosen primary and current favorite distribution. In the past the only reason I’ve recommended upgrading a kernel is to close security vulnerabilities or to add support for new hardware. Recently, though, there is another very good reason.
kernelTRAP: "This is a free minix-like kernel for i386(+) based AT-machines," began the Linux version 0.01 release notes in September of 1991 for the first release of the Linux kernel.
MaximumPC: If you've just started using Linux in the last year or two, chances are you're running Ubuntu. And if you're sitting on the fence contemplating trying Linux for the first time, you should definitely be considering Ubuntu. Here's why.
O'Reilly Radar: In his keynote at OSCON, Microsoft General Manager of Platform Strategy Bill Hilf announced that Microsoft is submitting its shared source licenses to the Open Source Initiative. This is a huge, long-awaited move. It will be earthshaking for both Microsoft and for the open source community.
Aaron Seigo: our three level desktop zooming is now working in plasma. wee! the idea is this: plasmoids (launchers, icons, widgets, games, mini-apps, etc) exist in groups. a group can be displayed to take up the full area of the screen. when you zoom out, you see these various groups and the plasmoids within them shrink to mere icons.
linux.com: Since May, ingimp, a modified version of the GIMP, has collected daily logs on what users do with the program in the hope of improving its usability. What ingimp is really designed to do is develop the software and practices to put free and open source software usability testing on a professional footing "without placing an undue burden on either the developers or users."
liquidat: I just discovered hardinfo in the Fedora repositories while I was checking for some data about my own packages and was curious what the program is capable of. And judging from the first looks the tool is indeed very helpful.
linux by example: Stellarium is an education tools for those who enjoy astronomy. Stellarium present you the starry sky in different period of time, different locations and different directions in 3D.
about.com: Today I installed and test drove the latest version of Google Earth on my Dell Inspiron E1505 running Ubuntu 7.04 (Feisty Fawn). The process was remarkably pleasant and straight-forward.
Configuration can be a maintenance mess and add to a developer's burden. This article introduces a framework with which developers can define their application's configuration in terms of high-level interface.
Matt Asay: I ended my presentation by suggesting that the Ubuntu community "make Ubuntu better, not simply a clone of yesterday's mistakes." To get there, I warned Canonical/Ubuntu to: