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|Story||Open source desktop developers meet at freedesktop Summi||srlinuxx||18/04/2013 - 7:39pm|
|Story||Virtualization With KVM On A CentOS 6.4 Server||falko||18/04/2013 - 8:09am|
|Story||today's leftovers:||srlinuxx||18/04/2013 - 5:12am|
|Story||Linux Potpourri: Slack Current, KDELyteDEsktop, and Sabayon systemd||srlinuxx||18/04/2013 - 12:52am|
|Story||Linux in 2013: 'Freakishly awesome' - and who needs a fork?||srlinuxx||18/04/2013 - 12:50am|
|Story||Frozen Bubble Might Be The Most Addictive Linux Game Of All||srlinuxx||17/04/2013 - 9:51pm|
|Story||Knoppix Pulls a Lot More Than Its Own Weight||srlinuxx||17/04/2013 - 9:43pm|
|Story||Debian.... The daddy of all distros?||srlinuxx||17/04/2013 - 9:38pm|
|Story||Kernel Log: Coming in 3.9 (Part 3)||srlinuxx||17/04/2013 - 9:30pm|
|Story||More experiments with Linux-only UEFI Secure Boot installation||srlinuxx||17/04/2013 - 6:49pm|
linux.com: A combination of Linux utilities can help you determine who on your network is using which of your shared filesystems at any given time, allowing you to ask those users to log off while you update the system.
Rudd-O: Desktop performance on Linux computers has been a hot-button issue of late, and a source of longstanding fights among the Linux developers. Today, I want to show you how I boosted (and you can boost) desktop performance dramatically.
kernelTRAP: Frederic Lepied announced the hardware4linux.info website on the Linux Kernel mailing list, "the site is collecting hardware compatibilities and incompatibilities with Linux distributions in a collaborative way: users run a hardware collector program, upload the resulting file and then rate and comment how their hardware works."
tectonic: Looking for a small, fast Linux distribution? Take a look at Puppy Linux. Version 3.0 of this lightweight Linux operating system was released yesterday.
- Why choose proprietary software over open source? Survey says!
- A Dog Barks, The Wind Blows, A Server Reboots…
- Book Review: The Official Damn Small Linux Book
- Red Hat Certified Challenge: History of open source
- Flush your Postfix queue
- Open source entrepreneur turns his hobby into an Inc. 500 enterprise
- Linux Done Right (personals edition): Linux shop seeks Linux vendor
- Rolling Releases
- When a user logs in what files are updated in UNIX / Linux
- Tomorrow openSUSE 10.3 is released - Everything about the 3D effects
- eBay: Botnets are Linux-happy
- Levanta freshens up Linux server cure-all
ITtoolbox blogs: Yesterday I decided to take the ultimate test of my badly mangled edgy Linux installation. Instead of the tried and true reformat and reload method I wanted to try the distribution upgrade that the automatic update kept on nagging me about. So jumping off of the deep end to see if I would sink or swim.
internetnews.com: A decade ago, Intel was shipping the Pentium II processor and Linux was a fringe operating system used by a few Internet fanatics. No one at the time would ever have thought the two in combination would be a match for Sun's SPARC/Solaris combination, HP's PA-RISC/HP-UX, IBM's POWER/AIX or SGI's MIPS/IRIX. Funny what a decade can do.
kernelTRAP: "'TOMOYO Linux' is our work in the field of security enhanced Linux," Kentaro Takeda began, describing 15 patches posted to the Linux Kernel mailing list. He noted that in an earlier version of the patches posted just prior to the recent Kernel summit, TOMOYO Linux's Mandatory Access Control was limited to files.
Also: Using sched_yield (Im)properly
And: Kernel space: A tiny Linux for the embedded world
phoronix: Last month at the X Developer Summit in Cambridge, Eric Anholt, Adam Jackson, and Daniel Stone had talked about the future of X.Org releases for the next year. Over the weekend, Daniel Stone had updated the XDS 2007 Notes at X.org with the latest plans for X.Org 7.5.
nixternal: No you geeks, that wasn’t the beginning of a math equation, that is when the next release of Kubuntu will be out. Anyways, if you are in the Chicago land area on October 21, 2007 between the hours of 10am and 4pm, we will be holding a 7.10 release party as well as an install fest.
libervis.com: With this article I want to point out how Free Software provides a secure environment and how important the community is.
arstechnica: The Gimmie panel enhancement project has been proposed for inclusion in GNOME 2.22. Gimmie provides a highly streamlined user interface that exposes GNOME functionality in a logically organized and consistent manner.
mandriva.com: Mandriva today announced that the Federal Service on Technical and Export Control (FSTEC) in Russia has agreed to authorise the certification of the Mandriva Linux OS for all safe and legal use in organizations dealing with confidential information.
blogbeebe: Someone asked in the last post how to change features on the desktop. I'd like to show folks, both old and new, how easy it is on this latest version.
FOSSwire: There are plenty of different terminal programs out there for all different desktops. YaKuake is one such KDE-based terminal emulator with a difference.
terminally-incoherent: We all know that browsers are kinda like religion - everyone has one that they like, and thinks all the other ones are crap. And I have to say that Firefox, Flock, Opera, Safari and the others are all great pieces of software, but not on low end hardware. So here are some browsers perfect for your old decrepit little computer.
tombuntu: Gnash is an open source player for Adobe’s Flash format. It can be used as an alternative to Adobe’s proprietary player. The upcoming Ubuntu 7.10 release includes automatic installation of either Adobe Flash or Gnash. I decided to put this feature to the test in Ubuntu 7.10 Beta.
- How to open files as root via a right click
- How To Boot Mandriva on a USB Disk
- Sha-1 Checksum
- Access Google Calendar From Linux / UNIX / Mac OS X Command Line Interface
- Backing up and restoring your DSL configuration
- Howto Install Freecom Musicpal in Ubuntu Feisty
- How To Install VMware Tools on Ubuntu Guests
- Howto Fix RSSOwl Internal Browser
October 2007 (#143) issue of Linux Gazette is now online and ready for perusal. Highlights this month include Discussion of Open Source Licensing Issues, Linux Console Scrollback, and Introducing Python Pickling.
This month's PCLOS Mag is ready. Despite an eventful month: changing of the guard, other staff changes, and home website change, this month's PCLOS mag is online at its new home. Highlights this month include: How to repair a broken Xorg.conf, Keyboard Shortcuts, and Tips for a Cooler Laptop.