Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

About Tux Machines

Saturday, 18 Nov 17 - 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

Search This Site

Quick Roundup

Type Title Author Replies Last Postsort icon
Story Leftovers: Gaming Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 10:13am
Story Android Leftovers Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 10:11am
Story Google announces Drive for Linux Rianne Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 9:56am
Story First distro tests on Lenovo G50 - Ubuntu and Netrunner Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 9:41am
Story Debian 8.0 Release Date & New Gentoo Website Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 9:37am
Story Google's Chromebit Turns Any TV Into a Chrome PC for Under $100 Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 9:35am
Story Red Hat News Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 8:37am
Story Ubuntu Security Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 8:36am
Story Open Source Router Aims to Transform Data Center Networks Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 7:34am
Story Initial Intel Braxton Support Might Come To Linux 4.1 Roy Schestowitz 01/04/2015 - 6:41am

some howtos:

Filed under
  • More Net-SNMP Tricks
  • Using Linux Less & More Commands to Pause Output
  • Awesome Portage Options
  • How to change Grub2 splash images
  • Keep your Linux system up to date with KPackageKit
  • How to Install SDLMAME and SDLMESS onto Ubuntu
  • Fedora 12 Installation and Post Installation Guide
  • Run Kindle for PC in Linux with WINE
  • Tech Tip: Find Directories Over a Certain Size
  • Interactive AutoYaST Rules
  • How to set Firefox History expiry time

Add more beauty to Ubuntu 9.10

Filed under
  • The Case for Non-Free Firmware By Default
  • DtO: Gotta be parody of Shuttleworth
  • Dell Shows Ubuntu 10.04 Lucid Lynx Some Love
  • Speed Up Your Ubuntu Downloads By Changing Your Repository
  • Add more beauty to Ubuntu 9.10
  • Bug Fix – Unable to install software packages under Ubuntu 9.10
  • An Amusing Observation
  • How to disable password prompts in Ubuntu

Where open source was, and where it is now

Filed under
  • Where open source was, and where it is now
  • Netherlands' open-source policy goes double Dutch
  • Open-source tools could make it easier to build a hybrid cloud
  • Chair of Denmark’s standards committee: ‘Microsoft is lying’
  • EU space agency to start a repository for open source applications
  • B-Reel goes Open Source to Standardize Digital Production
  • Open-source tools wrest control of personal data

Revisiting KDE 4

Filed under

jonreagan.wordpress: Recently I have installed Kubuntu 9.10 on my school computer, just to see how it would work under the stress of all the school work I do. I must say – it’s excelling at the job.

PCs for Old Folks: Do Seniors Need Stripped Down Tech?

Filed under
Hardware Imagine a computer that was so simple even a complete novice could use it out of the box. A computer with a low-powered, low performance and low-priced CPU, the Sempron LE-1250 (or maybe even an Intel Atom). What would you do if you had a warehouse full of these machines, all less capable than the cheapest netbook?

Building On-Ramps on the Fedora 12 Highway

Filed under
Linux "It's all about building on-ramps," says Paul W. Frields, the Fedora Project Leader. “As a community, we tend to be oriented towards getting people involved in the open source process, rather than towards getting everyone to switch from whatever they're using now."

Linux Bug #1: Bad Documentation

Filed under
Linux The Internet and Google have made FOSS developers lazy because they have made it too easy to abdicate the job of proper documentation to "The community." Telling users and potential contributors to use Google, mailing lists, and forums is not documentation. It's a way to guarantee having fewer users, unhappy users, and fewer contributors.

AIX tips for Red Hat Enterprise Linux Admins

Filed under

Are you broadening your skills as a Linux systems administrator into various flavors of UNIX? Get a rundown of the differences and similarities between Red Hat Enterprise Linux and IBM AIX® so that you can perform day-to-day activities with ease.

Kismet – vital Linux wifi security tool

Filed under
Software Kismet is a network detector, packet sniffer, and intrusion detection system for 802.11 wireless LANs. Kismet will work with any wireless card which supports raw monitoring mode, and can sniff 802.11a, 802.11b and 802.11g traffic.

The Debian Installer – The Most Flexible Linux Installer

Filed under
Linux I was just recently blown away by what I can accomplish with the Debian installer. I used to think that the openSUSE installer was the most flexible Linux installer, but I think I’m going to at least put the Debian installer in a 2-way tie for first with openSUSE.

Amarok Refreshed: Better, Stronger, Faster!

Filed under
Software Even though it's a point release, the latest Amarok comes with some major new features and all the benefits of the 2.2.0 release. Dubbed "Weightless," the 2.2.1 release is full of bug fixes and polishing as well as improvements.

Fedora 12 a strong update

Filed under
  • Tip of the hat: Fedora 12 a strong update
  • Fedora 12 Review and Commentary
  • Top 10 Reasons to Try F12-Moblin

25 best quotes from tech history It's not love, war, or baseball. But over the years some memorable things have been said about technology. Some have been memorably eloquent; others are unforgettably shortsighted, wrongheaded, or just plain weird.

Adobe Flash Player 10.1 Beta For Linux

Filed under
Software Last night Adobe pushed out their first beta release for Adobe Flash Player 10.1. Alongside the Windows and Mac OS X beta releases was a 32-bit Linux build.

Tweaking Ubuntu

Filed under
HowTos ONE of the cool things about using Linux is the degree to which you can customize your system. If you want to make it look and act like a Mac, you can. Want the Windows 7 or Vista glassy look? No problem. You can do that, too.

Fedora 12, upgrade or fresh-install?

Filed under
Linux Constantine, Fedora 12 is going to be out soon. Most of the you will be in a dilemma, whether to do an upgrade or a fresh-install?

Dell's Multimedia Mini PC Ships With Ubuntu

Filed under
Ubuntu It measures 8 inches by 8 inches--a mini system--but it packs some powerful features and is available with Ubuntu Linux pre-loaded. Dell's Zino HD Desktop computers sell for $230. For that you 8GB of RAM, you can choose from one of ten colors, you get discrete graphics, and you get some notable HD and entertainment-oriented options.

Fedora 12 Announcement

Filed under
Linux Fedora is a leading edge, free and open source operating system that continues to deliver innovative features to many users, with a new release about every six months. We bring to you the latest and greatest release of Fedora ever, Fedora 12!

What’s GNU in Virtualization

Filed under
Software Taking a new operating system for a spin is easier than ever before with virtualization software but when that software is free, it’s even better.

Ubuntu Karmic is the venue for Gnome V KDE

Filed under

openbytes.wordpress: Ladies and gentlemen! In the blue corner weighing in at 9.10 is KDE and in the red corner also weighing in at 9.10 is Gnome..”For the thousands in attendance and the millions watching around the world..lets get ready to rrrrrrrumble!”

Syndicate content

More in Tux Machines

OSS Leftovers

  • The Future of Marketing Technology Is Headed for an Open-Source Revolution
  • Edging Closer – ODS Sydney
    Despite the fact that OpenStack’s mission statement has not fundamentally changed since the inception of the project in 2010, we have found many different interpretations of the technology through the years. One of them was that OpenStack would be an all-inclusive anything-as-a-service, in a striking parallel to the many different definitions the “cloud” assumed at the time. At the OpenStack Developer Summit in Sydney, we found a project that is returning to its roots: scalable Infrastructure-as-a-Service. It turns out, that resonates well with its user base.
  • Firefox Quantum Now Available on openSUSE Tumbleweed, Linux 4.14 Coming Soon
    Users of the openSUSE Tumbleweed rolling operating system can now update their computers to the latest and greatest Firefox Quantum web browser.
  • Short Delay with WordPress 4.9
    You may have heard WordPress 4.9 is out. While this seems a good improvement over 4.8, it has a new editor that uses codemirror.  So what’s the problem? Well, inside codemirror is jshint and this has that idiotic no evil license. I think this was added in by WordPress, not codemirror itself. So basically WordPress 4.9 has a file, or actually a tiny part of a file that is non-free.  I’ll now have to delay the update of WordPress to hack that piece out, which probably means removing the javascript linter. Not ideal but that’s the way things go.

Red Hat and Fedora Leftovers

Darling ('Wine' for OS X) and Games Leftovers

Linux 4.13.14, 4.9.63, 4.4.99, and 3.18.82