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About Tux Machines

Sunday, 26 Jun 16 - 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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Quick Roundup

Type Title Author Replies Last Postsort icon
Story Linux is Free and it Shows srlinuxx 13/12/2012 - 6:38pm
Story BeagleBoard XM Powered File Server srlinuxx 13/12/2012 - 6:31pm
Story Blender 2.65 Arrives - Most Stable Yet srlinuxx 13/12/2012 - 6:27pm
Story New Dash Icons for Ubuntu 13.04 srlinuxx 13/12/2012 - 4:09am
Story Fotoxx Is a Bright Photo Editing Adolescent but Its Future Is Iffy srlinuxx 13/12/2012 - 3:50am
Story Who Needs Ubuntu? Steam for Linux Running Under Gentoo srlinuxx 13/12/2012 - 3:06am
Story Irish City Adopts Open Source srlinuxx 12/12/2012 - 5:45pm
Story Interest in Linux development sliding srlinuxx 12/12/2012 - 5:37pm
Story 6 Linux Distros Born in 2012 srlinuxx 12/12/2012 - 5:35pm
Story Top Linux Trends 2012-2013 srlinuxx 12/12/2012 - 5:34pm

some ubuntu posts

Filed under
Ubuntu
  • Ubuntu & Vista: Searching for a perfect shared file system

  • Solving Some Minor Problems in Ubuntu
  • ubuntu 8.04
  • Ubuntu upgrades and fundamental problems
  • Ubuntu Just Got A LOT better for me
  • Disable the System Beep in Ubuntu
  • Absolute First Impression of Ubuntu 8.04
  • Restricted NVIDIA Driver in Kubuntu Hardy Heron
  • Medibuntu: non-free-codecs for hardy
  • Ubuntu For Non-Geeks, Third Edition

openSUSE Weekly News, Issue 20

Filed under
SUSE

opensuse.org: newsIssue #20 of openSUSE Weekly News is now out. In this week’s issue:
openSUSE Google Summer of Code projects announced, KDE 4.1 Alpha1 Live, and First look at SUSE on the HP Mini-Note.

OpenBSD’s De Raadt sings Stallman blues

Filed under
BSD

tectonic.co.za: The OpenBSD team traditionally makes available a new song with each new release of its software. The songs, though often of dubious lyrical quality, typically embody the current thinking of the development team, in particular that of team leader Theo de Raadt.

Getting started with Linux virtualization

Filed under
HowTos

linux.com: With all the Linux distributions available, trying out more than one can be tempting. By installing a virtual environment, you can run several operating systems on your machine, keeping them completely isolated from each other in their own sandboxes. Here's a look at how get started with three popular virtualization environments: VMware, VirtualBox, and QEMU.

easys GNU/Linux 4.1 (Codename: The Landing) released

Filed under
Slack

The Slackware Linux based Distribution easys GNU/Linux has been released in version 4.1. This release is a milestone in the development of the easys distribution.

For the first time the new installation and the administration framework for Linux - ALICE (Advanced Linux Installation and Cofiguration Environment) - is introduced to the public. It has been created in close co-operation with the DARKSTAR and the easys developer team. Due to ALICE now novices and advanced users are able to perform an easy grafical installation of a Slackware Linux system, only a few steps are to be taken.

Linux a pleasant surprise

Filed under
Linux

intelligencer.ca: I had the opportunity recently to test Linux, the freeware operating system, as a standalone, bootable CD. The version I tried was SimplyMEPIS 7.0, a configuration of the Linux OS and many popular open source programs, with a good graphic user interface (GUI).

Joomla! and the latest trends in the open source revolution

Filed under
Software

computerworld.com.au: Australia's Andrew Eddie and Brad Baker, two of the core team members of Joomla!, the free open-source Internet content management system (CMS) that in three years has grown into a global development community with more than three million downloads in a year, will be guest speakers at a special event in Sydney on May 19, 2008.

PackageKit Critique

Filed under
Software

laserjock.wordpress: If you haven’t heard, PackageKit is an exciting and upcoming project who’s goal is to create a user friendly package handling abstraction layer that is independent of distro and package format. Basically, the Grand Unified Package GUI for those more physics-minded. Sounds good like a good idea.

The Perfect Desktop - Kubuntu 8.04 (Hardy Heron)

Filed under
Ubuntu
HowTos

This tutorial shows how you can set up a Kubuntu 8.04 (Hardy Heron) desktop that is a full-fledged replacement for a Windows desktop, i.e. that has all the software that people need to do the things they do on their Windows desktops.

Dillo the lean browser

Filed under
Software

freesoftwaremagazine.com: Using browsers which are Web 2.0 enabled whenever you just what to Google something is like calling out the Fire Brigade when you have just burned the toast. Definitive overkill. If you are just surfing for information, then you want the little browser on the low fat, low body-mass index, skinny latte diet with a low carbon footprint.

Open source executive moves: Red Hat, Bitrock, and more

Filed under
OSS

Matt Asay: People have been changing places within the open-source ranks of late, and I figured I'd note a few that have recently come to my attention:

Btrfs 0.14, Managing Multiple Devices

Filed under
Linux

kerneltrap.org: "Btrfs v0.14 is now available for download," Chris Mason announced, adding, "please note the disk format has changed, and it is not compatible with older versions of Btrfs."

today's leftovers

Filed under
News
  • Gentoo 2008.0 Beta 2 Screenshots

  • gitweb + apache + gentoo
  • Gentoo on a 1&1 vServer
  • Know when to say when on open source
  • Gigabyte AirCruiser N300 Dual on Linux
  • Is the lack of open source drivers driving you mad?
  • Improve Google Earth’s Appearance
  • Control and keep an eye on many VNC sessions at once
  • Quickzi: How To Block Incoming Access to Port 80
  • Categorizing OSS customers
  • Howto: Restore All Installed packages in Ubuntu Hardy Heron and to a New machine
  • Oracle says it’s playing by open source community rules
  • Are You Frustrated With Firefox?
  • Games in the openSUSE Build Service
  • Using OD To Find Bad Characters In Files On Linux Or Unix
  • Deflectors Say There's Something There, Sensors Say There Isn't
  • HowTo: Powerful Metric and Units Linux Conversion Tool

ReiserFS Without Hans Reiser, Continued

Filed under
Reiser

informationweek.com/blog: In my post the other day about whether or not work in the ReiserFS file system would continue after Hans Reiser's murder conviction, I mentioned that this being an open source project, it wouldn't be hard for someone else to pick up where others leave off. And as it turns out, that's precisely what's happening: according to folks on the ReiserFS team, work on ReiserFS will continue.

Also: Threat Level Visits Inmate No. BFPS63 — aka Hans Reiser

on the recent libplasma changes

Filed under
KDE

aseigo.blogspot: There seems to be some concern amongst users about the massive surgery we did on libplasma this past month. The concern stems from the idea that these changes will work against the stabilization of libplasma and result in prolonging a "beta" quality to plasma itself.

Also: Why there is a lack of understanding the KDE4 Release Schedule?

Asus Forecasts Quarterly Shipments Nearly Doubling for Eee PCs

Filed under
Hardware

ostatic.com: There appears to be no stopping the success Asus is having with its Eee PC subnotebooks. The company is forecasting this week that it will nearly double shipments of the svelte, low-cost machines in the second quarter. Shipments will rise to between 1.2 million to 1.3 million units, the company says, and it expects to move a whopping 5 million units this year. Can we expect the Linux versions to stick around?

Is Linux now a slave to corporate masters?

Filed under
Linux

linuxjournal.com: Does it matter who pays the salaries of Linux kernel developers? If so, how much, and in what ways? Guess which one has been getting the most attention?

Why Linux continues to languish

Filed under
Linux

blogbeebe.blogspot: There's an interesting comparison on CNN Money between the Apple MacBook Air, the Everex Cloudbook, and the Sony VAIO Tz 298N. Cost wise the Sony was at the top at nearly 4 grand, while the Everex nailed the low end at $400.

Review: Hackett and Bankwell Issue #1

Filed under
Linux

newlinuxuser.com: I was lucky to have received my copy of Hackett and Bankwell Issue 1 this week. I saw that there’s a huge penguin on the cover. Yay! Hooray for penguins! Big Grin It’s an interesting way to study using Linux especially Ubuntu.

latest ubuntu posts

Filed under
Ubuntu
  • Ubuntu Hardy Heron Release

  • Ubuntu 8.04, “Hardy Heron”: My personal review
  • I'm loving 8.04
  • more Krazy Krashes from Krappy, untested system
  • No, Ubuntu is Open Source.
  • Installing Ubuntu 8.04 Hardy Heron on the HP Mini-Note
  • Trying out Ubuntu
  • Hardy Heron on a Toshiba Portege 2010 - how to change the video settings
  • Improved Video with Hardy Heron
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More in Tux Machines

NVIDIA Linux Performance-Per-Dollar: What The RX 480 Will Have To Compete Against

There's a lot of benchmarking going on this weekend at Phoronix in preparation for next week's Radeon RX 480 Linux review. Here are some fresh results on the NVIDIA side showing the current performance-per-dollar data for the NVIDIA Maxwell and Pascal graphics cards for seeing what the RX 480 "Polaris 10" card will be competing against under Linux. Read more

RaspAnd Project Brings Android 6.0 Marshmallow to Raspberry Pi 3, Now with GAAPS

Android-x86 and GNU/Linux developer Arne Exton has informed Softpedia today, June 25, 2016, about the immediate availability of a new build of his RaspAnd distribution for Raspberry Pi single-board computers. RaspAnd Build 160625 is the first to move the Android-x86-based distro to the latest Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow mobile operating system created by Google. And in the good tradition of the RaspAnd project, both Raspberry Pi 3 Model B and Raspberry Pi 2 Model B are supported. Read more

BSD Leftovers

  • FreeBSD 11.0 Alpha 5 Released, Schedule So Far Going On Track
    The fifth alpha release of the huge FreeBSD 11.0 operating system update is now available for testing. FreeBSD 11.0 is bringing updated KMS drivers, Linux binary compatibility layer improvements, UEFI improvements, Bhyve virtualization improvements, and a wide range of other enhancements outlined via the in-progress release notes.
  • DragonFly's HAMMER2 File-System Sees Some Improvements
    The HAMMER2 file-system is going on four years in development by the DragonFlyBSD crew, namely by its founder Matthew Dillon. It's still maturing and taking longer than anticipated, but this is yet another open-source file-system.

Debian GNU/Linux 9 "Stretch" to Ship with GCC 6 by Default, Binutils 2.27

Debian developer Matthias Klose has announced that the new GCC 6 compiler, which will be made the default GCC compiler for the upcoming Debian GNU/Linux 9 "Stretch" operating system, is now available in the Debian Testing repos. Debian users who are currently using Debian Testing can make GCC 6 the default compiler by installing the gcc/g++ packages from experimental. If installing it, they are also urged to help fix reported built failures in Debian Testing and Debian Unstable. Read more