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|Story||The Ubuntu Desktop Consumer Product||srlinuxx||26/11/2009 - 3:02pm|
|Story||What price Freedom?||srlinuxx||26/11/2009 - 3:01pm|
|Story||A reflection: How we made Amarok 2.2.1||srlinuxx||26/11/2009 - 2:59pm|
|Story||FreeBSD 8.0 Review: Enterprise Ready Server Operating System||srlinuxx||26/11/2009 - 2:57pm|
|Story||Ulteo Open Virtual Desktop 2.0 released||srlinuxx||26/11/2009 - 2:56pm|
|Story||You always can install things yourself…||srlinuxx||26/11/2009 - 2:54pm|
|Blog entry||Paranoia and criticism, how it was meant and how it is taken||bigbearomaha||6||26/11/2009 - 1:14pm|
|Story||Using eBox As A Windows Primary Domain Controller||falko||26/11/2009 - 12:25pm|
|Story||today's leftovers:||srlinuxx||26/11/2009 - 5:27am|
|Story||KOffice 2.1 released, ups Microsoft Office compatibility||srlinuxx||1||26/11/2009 - 4:48am|
News reports out of LinuxTag late last week have Andrew Morton, the second highest ranking Linux kernel developer, calling for a bug-fixing cycle to cut down on the growing number of bugs found in the latest kernel release. NewsForge contacted the number one man on the Linux project, Linus Torvalds, who acknowledged it might be the right time for a "bug cycle.
I couldn't wait. I grabed the OpenSuSE 10.1 isos and burned them on 5 cds. I prepared a test partition on my laptop (5.5GB) and inserted the first cd. The first thing you notice is the welcome screen. Is different from 10.0, more polished, nicer ...
Using Debian Sarge (stable) with "testing" and "unstable" is not always the best idea, as in order to get a package not present in Sarge you might need to make a massive update of libs, thus having a mixed system, not quite Sarge anymore. However, you can use at times some packages from the "testing" and "unstable" — just don't forget to check first the backports repositories!
In his keynote address at the LinuxTag conference, Ubuntu head Mark Shuttleworth not only spoke about his concept of Open Source software, but also revealed a few details about the new version of the Linux distribution he initiated.
Now that I have written so much about Linux kernel, I realize that many people reading those articles do not even know how to compile them. To start, you should have kernel code to compile (a fairly logical step). You can download it or copy it from /usr/src directory, make modifications and save it back to some directory.
In a somewhat surprise move, the developers of Damn Small Linux have announced a new edition of their popular mini-distribution for older computers - DSL-N, or "Damn Small Linux Not". The two lead developers, Robert Shingledecker (on the left) and John Andrews, have kindly agreed to answer a few questions about the new product.
The OpenOffice.org productivity project is looking to take advantage of Microsoft Corp's latest piracy crackdown to promote its open source Office alternative, pointing out that it could be the quickest and cheapest way to get legal.
The auto complete feature of the Bourne Again SHell makes bash one of the most loved and newbie-friendly Linux shells. Just by pressing the Tab key you can complete commands and filenames. Press the Tab key twice and all files in the directory get displayed. But you can do more with autocomplete...
There are any number of tools to help the diligent sysadmin monitor this data visually as it is collected. A good many of them are built using Tobias Oetiker's excellent RRDTool.
As you might surmise, most Linux systems provide a myriad of visualization tools (Grace and GRI come to mind). In this article, I'll introduce you to Gnuplot, focusing specifically on how to plot time series data.
Sun has flagged the release of its Java update at the upcoming JavaOne conference, which commences on May 16, claiming it is the most significant update to the program development platform in years.
In planning for this year's show, our group looked at what went well and what could have been done better. Things that were done well included over-staffing the booth so that at any given time many of the volunteers could be looking at the other booths, drinking the show in. In the not so good category was the consensus that electrical power in the booth wasn't worth what the convention center charged us. In the "just different" category, during the past year as an organization, the Toronto Linux User Group had legally changed names to become the Greater Toronto Area Linux User Group (GTALUG), meaning that the banner and paperwork from last year could not be reused.
Now that the Xen 3.0 packages have made it to Debians unstable distribution installation has become much more straightforward. Here we'll take a look at installing and getting started with it upon a generic unstable machine.
Ubuntu Dapper was originally pegged for release in April, but is now set for June. However, it’s already stable (in my experience), and markedly better than Breezy. Here’s a brief guide to upgrading. This assumes you’re already running [*]Ubuntu Breezy, like any sane computer user.
Almost two years ago I wondered about the negative aspects of companies like IBM and HP trying to control Linux by hiring top Linux developers. Well, part of the problem may be about to get some attention.
With NVIDIA's 1.0-8756 Linux display driver having come out exactly one month ago, it should be about time for another driver release. For a while now, NVIDIA has been on the approximate 4 month/3~4 week release cycle for their Linux display drivers. This time around it seems that NVIDIA's Linux display driver launch may be pushed back a bit.
In this week's KDE Commit-Digest: Coverity fixes continue to roll in. amaroK gets enhanced support for VFAT (ie. Generic Audio) devices. New themes for KTuberling. Preliminary support for both next-generation disc formats (Blu-ray and HD-DVD) in K3B. More Here.
Beta 11 features a couple cool things in Xgl. First, the cube plugin is no longer constrained to four faces. Full Blurb Here.
Most of the books about specific GNU/Linux distributions that I've read tend to be either too advanced to comprehend or too elementary to stomach. Apress's Beginning Ubuntu Linux tends toward the latter, but doesn't totally ignore more advanced GNU/Linux topics. Despite its shortcomings, readers who are new to GNU/Linux and are decided on the Ubuntu distribution will find some benefit in it.