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|Story||some howtos:||srlinuxx||11/12/2009 - 6:45am|
|Story||Linus Torvalds Accepts DRBD into Linux Kernel||srlinuxx||11/12/2009 - 4:44am|
|Story||Make Linux look awesome!||srlinuxx||11/12/2009 - 4:42am|
|Story||An interesting look at the Linux CLI-GUI debate once more||srlinuxx||11/12/2009 - 4:41am|
|Story||10 years gone: The VA Linux Systems IPO||srlinuxx||11/12/2009 - 4:39am|
|Story||Ubuntu-ready Dell desktop looks like a nettop||srlinuxx||11/12/2009 - 4:38am|
|Story||If it looks, acts and smells brown then it must be.||srlinuxx||1||11/12/2009 - 3:10am|
|Story||The Malware Problem (and a solution)||srlinuxx||10/12/2009 - 9:12pm|
|Story||Lucid To Get Windows Aero Style Look||srlinuxx||10/12/2009 - 9:08pm|
|Story||Health check: Red Hat - This year's model||srlinuxx||10/12/2009 - 7:02pm|
Getting started with Knoppix Linux doesn’t have to be costly. Chances are you already have everything you need. The requirements are simple. Any computer newer than 5 years old with a working bootable CD or DVD drive should be able to run Knoppix.
Six months ago, architects from two dozen desktop-oriented Linux projects came together in Portland, Ore. to work together on creating the best possible Linux desktop. Thus was born the Portland Project. Now, in Mainz, Germany, the expanded group is meeting again to see how far it's come and to look at what's ahead.
A two-part documentary, “Code Breakers” will be aired on BBC World TV starting on 10 May 2006. Code Breakers investigates how poor countries are using FOSS applications for development, and includes stories and interviews from around the world.
The folks at Austrumi released version 1.2.0 of their tenny tiny distro today and since we hadn't tested Austrumi since the .9.x days, we though we might better see what was new. It's still the same great-performing feature-rich system, but there were some significant changes.
Businesses seem to be champing at the bit to cut costs by using free and open source software, but many fail to budget for the necessary integration and support costs that go along with any software. Sand Hill Group co-founder M.R. Rangaswami says most companies turn to FOSS when they're in a fix, and do not plan out the other costs that may go along with software that was free to acquire.
PCLinuxOS, simply put, is one of the easiest to use, stable, consistent, and enjoyable distros out there.
I honestly feel that it has few equals at this point in time.
MiniME proves to be no exception, just smaller.
Novell is readying two major product launches meant to make its open-source software more palatable to corporate customers.
Over the years, I have installed and used quite a number of Linux distributions. But one distribution which I hadn't got the chance to install and use was the venerable Slackware. I decided to download a relatively small Linux distribution going by the name Vector Linux. What piqued my interest in downloading this distribution was that it is based on Slackware.
What would happen if anybody could produce radio or TV programming as easily as they consume it? What would happen if the natural limits to broadcasting went away?
Those questions only had sci-fi answers when I was a kid growing up in New Jersey.
Who says you can't take it with you? The folks at Wolverine Data and Digital Foci beg to differ and have actually produced portable devices that allow you to transport, save, listen and watch data on-the-fly. It supports Windows, Mac and Linux operating systems.
Dynamism sent me the GP2X-F100 Personal Entertainment Player to play around with. If you're not familiar with the unit, it's a Linux-based device manufactured by Gamepark Holdings co., Ltd which is made from the ground up for Open Source tinkering. This is one great handheld!
Well, we have the site updated to 4.6.6. It was rough, but we are just about there. I was planning to upgrade to 4.7.x as soon as the modules and bug fixes caught up a little better, but as rough as upgrading Drupal is, it might be a bit longer.
The development of the next generation of KDE kicked off with the release of the Qt 4 toolkit and aKademy conference last August and is now in full swing. KDE sub-projects from Kate to KWin are deep in the midst of planning and coding for the next major overhaul to GNU/Linux's most popular desktop. Each of KDE's applications must be rewritten to take advantage of Qt 4 and improve the look, power, and usability of KDE. The latest development announcement is for Phonon, KDE 4's multimedia framework, and the replacement for KDE 2 and 3's aRts.
Notebook computers are generally preloaded with Windows XP, but for those of us who do considerable work in the Linux environment, a Windows-only notebook is far from ideal. I worked with Unix on Windows packages such as Uwin and Cygwin for several years, but I finally decided I wanted a full Linux installation on my notebook. This article describes the steps I took to complete the dual-boot conversions.