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Monday, 20 Apr 15 - Tux Machines is a community-driven public service/news site which has been around for over a decade and primarily focuses on GNU/LinuxSubscribe now Syndicate content

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Type Title Author Replies Last Postsort icon
Story Windows Lookalike Q4OS Is Almost at Version 1.0 Rianne Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 10:41pm
Story NVIDIA 349.16 Beta Drivers for Linux Feature Native Lossless H.264 Decoding Rianne Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 10:06pm
Story This open-source personal crypto-key vault wants two things: To make the web safer ... and your donations Rianne Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 10:01pm
Story 5 Linux Laptops for Small Business Rianne Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 9:19pm
Story Raspberry Pi gains an E-paper display Rianne Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 9:05pm
Blog entry 5 Best Data Recovery Tools For Linux To Recover Data Or Deleted Partitions Mohd Sohail 14/04/2015 - 5:02pm
Story Early Week in Techrights Roy Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 4:28pm
Story Linux 4.1 To Bring Support For NCQ Autosense Roy Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 2:34pm
Story 9 reasons to use KDE Roy Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 2:31pm
Story ​The five biggest changes in Ubuntu 15.04, Vivid Vervet Roy Schestowitz 14/04/2015 - 2:27pm

NethServer: A CentOS Based All-in-one Server Distribution

Filed under
Red Hat

NethServer is a free, Open Source, CentOS based all-in-one Linux server distribution, specially designed for small offices and medium-size enterprises. NethServer offers number of built-in modules that can be used to turn any systems into a mail, Web, Proxy, DNS, FTP, Cloud, IDS, Samba, or VPN servers instantly within few minutes. Just forget the step by step and comprehensive installation steps, because we can install the modules of our choice with a ‘single click’. It comes with a built-in powerful and modern web interface that simplifies the common administrative tasks. Since it is based on popular CentOS distribution, NethServer is very powerful, solid, secured distribution. We can regularly get security fixes, updates from the official CentOS repositories as well.

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Also: Red Hat Receives 5-Star Rating in CRN’s 2015 Partner Program Guide for Third Year in a Row

digiKam Software Collection 4.9.0 released...

Filed under
KDE
Software

The digiKam Team is proud to announce the release of digiKam Software Collection 4.9.0. This release includes a new sets of bugs fixes from Maik Qualmann who maintain KDE4 version while KF5 port is under progress.

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The best HDMI operating system sticks

Filed under
OS
Linux

Google recently grabbed a lot of headlines for its new Chromebit, a Chrome OS computer in a HDMI stick. That's fine, but Google and Asus are far from the first to put a computer on an HDMI stick. That honor goes to FXI Technologies Cotton Candy, which released it first model in 2012.

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The delicate dance between Red Hat and the open source community

Filed under
Red Hat
OSS

His 19 followers would lead one to believe that Salo’s presence in the community is small. And yet, in the past year alone, he made 845 contributions – over two or so per day. As of writing, his contribution streak has lasted only two days, but his longest one – between the lead up to new year’s and the early weeks of January – lasted almost two weeks.

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Also: Red Hat Announces Red Hat Summit 2015, the Industry's Premier Open Source Technology Event

Debian-Based Elive 2.6.2 Beta Linux Distro Finally Integrates Proprietary Nvidia and AMD Video Drivers

Filed under
Debian

The Elive Team had the pleasure of announcing today, April 7, the immediate availability for download and testing of a new Beta version for their Elive Linux distribution, a Debian-based computer operating system built around the Enlightenment desktop environment.

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New Nvidia Linux Video Driver Adds Support for Nine GPUs and Fixes a Kernel Memory Leak

Filed under
Graphics/Benchmarks

Nvidia had the pleasure of publishing today, April 6, an update to its Long Lived Branch of the Nvidia video driver for GNU/Linux, BSD, and Solaris operating systems, version 346.59.

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XPS with Ubuntu 14.04

Filed under
GNU
Linux

BQ Aquaris E4.5 Ubuntu Edition review: A promising start

Filed under
Reviews

The first 'production' smartphone running the Ubuntu operating system is finally here. Designed and marketed by the Spanish company BQ (not to be confused with the Chinese company BQ Mobile) and made in China, the first Ubuntu Phone is based on the 4.5-inch BQ Aquaris E4.5, which normally ships with Android 4.4. Included with the BQ Aquaris E4.5 Ubuntu Edition are two copies of the quick-start guide (in four languages each, one of the eight being English), a charger (with a built-in two-pin continental mains plug) and a 1-metre USB-to-Micro-USB cable. A comprehensive User Manual is available for download from the BQ website. The list price for the Aquaris E4.5 Ubuntu Edition, which is only available in the EU, is €169.90 (~£125).

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Firefox 37.0.1 Lands in Supported Ubuntu OSes

Filed under
Moz/FF
Ubuntu

Details about a number of Firefox vulnerabilities and a new Firefox in its Ubuntu 14.04 LTS and Ubuntu 12.04 LTS operating systems have been revealed by Canonical, and the company has pushed a version of the software into the repositories.

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Ubuntu 15.10 to Finally Drop Python 2.X Support

Filed under
Ubuntu

Ubuntu developers usually plan beyond what they are working on at any particular moment, and it looks like they are finally taking an important decision regarding the presence of Python 2 libraries and dependencies, which might be solved for the Ubuntu 15.10 launch.

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Basque parliament adapts workflow to eID tool

Filed under
OSS

The Basque Parliament is planning to overhaul its workflow, wishing to increase its use of digital identity and electronic signature solutions. The Basque Parliament is using Sinadura, an open source eID tool developed by Zylk, a Bilbao-based open source IT service provider. The parliament now wants to combine this with more applications, the company says.

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Top 6 Ways To Get Your iTunes Experience On Linux

Filed under
GNU
Linux
Software

As you’re getting used to Linux (potentially as your new main operating system), you’ll eventually try to find a way to efficiently manage your music. iTunes comes to mind because it’s been the most popular way to manage music over the years, but you’ll quickly find out that iTunes isn’t available natively on Linux. Plus, better ways exist to manage your music now that it’s 2015.

However, that doesn’t automatically mean that you won’t be able to manage your music the way you want to. There’s plenty of other ways to keep tabs on your music library. Here’s six great ways to get it done.

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Also: Ambient Noise Player for Ubuntu Plays Relaxing Sounds to Keep You Creative

Linux-ready smart camera SoC encodes 1080p@70fps video

Filed under
Linux

Allwinner unveiled a Cortex-A7 based SoC for smart connected cameras that integrates its HawkView image signal processor, and supports Linux and “Camdroid.”

Allwinner jumped on the ARM Cortex-A7 spec early, using it for its popular, low-priced system-on-chips like the Allwinner A10, dual-core A20, and quad-core A31. Like the A10, Allwinner’s new “V3″ SoC has a single Cortex-A7 core, in this case clocked to 1.2GHz. However, Like a number of TI’s Linux-focused, DSP-based DaVinci SoCs, the V3 is designed for camera applications. It follows Allwinner V-Series SoCs including the quad-core, Cortex-A7 V10 and Cortex-A8-based V15.

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diff -u: What's New in Kernel Development

Filed under
Development
Linux

Recently there was some discussion about ways to ease the tired backs of kernel maintainers. Apparently the merge windows are times of great labor, and some folks wanted to alert contributors to some preferable code submission habits.

There were a variety of ideas, and Kevin Cernekee summarized them in patch form, but one key idea was that none of this advice really could be treated as etched into stone. Linus Torvalds and Theodore Ts'o, in particular, pointed out that maintainers all have their own ways of doing things, and that no general rules could be relied on universally to produce repeatable results.

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Also: Linux 4.0 Kernel Will Likely Be Released Next Weekend

Linux 4.0 rc7

Linux 4.0-rc7 Kernel Released

Growing The Linux Talent Pool - 50% Off LFCE Exams

Linus Torvalds explains why he created Git

Git This: World's Favorite Software Development Tool Turns 10

MintBox Mini PC Powered by Linux Mint Finally Released, Already Sold Out

Filed under
Linux

MintBox Mini is a mini-PC designed and built by CompuLab. The new system was just made available and the first batch is already sold out.

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Parsix 7 Morphs GNOME Into a Better Desktop

Filed under
Reviews

Parsix GNU/Linux 7 is a feature-rich rendition of the GNOME desktop that you must take for a spin regardless of how you feel about the GNOME desktop.

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Reasons to Love and Hate elementary OS

Filed under
Ubuntu

elementary OS is definitely one of the stars of the Linux ecosystem right now and with good reason. It's one of the most beautiful operating systems out there, and you would think that that's enough, but there are as many reasons to hate it as there are to love it.

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Compact Cortex-A9 SBC expands on its inner Udoo

Filed under
Android
Linux

Seco has released a commercial SBC spun from the original i.MX6-based open spec Udoo hacker SBC, adding eMMC flash and subtracting Arduino compatibility.

Seco oversees the popular, community-backed Udoo SBC project, but also sells more commercial single board computers under its own name, such as the SECOpITX-GX. While that board was equipped with an AMD G-Series SoC and adopted the 100 x 72mm Pico-ITX form factor, Seco’s new “SECOSBC-A62″ SBC features a Freescale i.MX6 SoC, and uses a 110 x 86.5mm form factor borrowed from the original Udoo SBC on which it’s based.

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The 78 essential tricks Google thinks every Android user should know

Filed under
Android
Google

If you own an Android phone, that also means you have a Google account. Google would like you to know that this account isn’t just there for show — it’s there to unlock a bunch of cool services on your smartphone. To help out Android newbies, Google has created a whole page dedicated to “78 things you didn’t know you could do with Google” to provide users with the basics they need to help them get the most out of Google’s services.

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How I use Android: Android Wear Engineering Director David Singleton

Filed under
Android
Interviews

Google's own director of engineering for Android Wear gives us a glimpse at what devices he carries, how he sets up his home screens, and what apps he can't live without.

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