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|Story||The Linux Foundation Delivers Complete 2014 Event Schedule||Rianne Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 4:46pm|
|Story||The Small Biz Guide to Understanding Linux & Open Source||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 4:08pm|
|Story||Italian govt agencies to consider Free Software before commercial software||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 1:34pm|
|Story||How Cyanogen plans to be Android’s open-source champion||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 1:32pm|
|Story||3 Best Bitcoin Clients for Ubuntu||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 1:22pm|
|Story||Restricting Use of Free (as in Freedom) Software in Surveillance, Censorship, Assassinations, and Wars||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 12:26pm|
|Story||News Roundups||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 10:46am|
|Story||Leftovers: Screenshots||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 10:40am|
|Story||USB & Staging Driver Changes For The Linux 3.14 Kernel||Rianne Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 10:06am|
|Story||Tiny hacker SBC offers robot-friendly Linux distro||Roy Schestowitz||21/01/2014 - 9:29am|
techiemoe.com: I've been impressed with Vector Linux in the past, though strangely moreso with their free version than the paid edition. They've generally offered a nice low-power alternative for older boxes and those of us with newer boxes who just like efficiency. I was interested to see what (if anything) had changed since the last time I looked at it.
dailytech.com: Look out Windows Vista and hot-selling Mac OS X Leopard -- a new OS is in town. A new Linux distribution, gOS, produced by Good OS LLC and based on a Ubuntu 7.10 version, hit the market yesterday when it was announced at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas.
DPotD: colordiff is a small tool to colorize diff output which greatly improves readability. colordiff can be used as a wrapper around diff, a tool used to compare files line by line.
phoronix: DeviceVM's SplashTop, a product we had named as one of the greatest Linux innovations in 2007, is sharing a booth this week at the Consumer Electronic Show (CES) with ASUS. At their booth we were allowed to check out a SplashTop demo running on an ASUS notebook!
bunniestudios.com: I got an OLPC XO-1 a few days ago in the mail as part of the give one, get one program. Hopefully some child out there is enjoying their new laptop–there’s a certain amount of opacity in the process so I have no idea even if this laptop went to some needy far-flung village in a developing nation, as most of the propaganda would have you believe.
LinuxWorld: New kernel changes will help organize bug reports, use cache more efficiently, and prevent crashes on some x86-64 systems.
informationweek.com/blog: Today at CES I was able to spend a few moments playing with the OpenMoko Neo FreeRunner mobile phone. It was not fully functional, but the features that did work on this open source Linux phone looked really great. Read on for more first impressions.
eWeek: Everybody knows that regular automobile maintenance improves a car's reliability, improves mileage and extends the life of the vehicle. Neal Nelson, president of Neal Nelson & Associates explains that the same is true of computer systems.
zdnet.com.au: Intel has denied claims made by One Laptop per Child that it broke a "non-disparagement" agreement and hit back at suggestions that it did not even contribute "a single line of code" to the project.
kmandla.wordpress: I got a little carried away the other day, and installed the Beyond the Red Line demo, and I’m really enjoying it. The game is tough, but it’s very addictive.
linux.com: Google has released a public beta of its Picasa photo organizer for Linux. The new release adds some important features for image browsing, image searching, and creative image export. If you haven't tried it before, now is the time.
jon-reagan.blogspot: When I run Ubuntu, I get an easy-to-use interface with a nice brown theme (yup, I like the theme) and a huge amount of applications available at my fingertips. Ubuntu's also fast, stable, and doesn't give me much trouble when I want it to do something that requires large amounts of RAM.
- Working Productively in Bash’s Vi Command Line Editing Mode
- python user define sorting with callback
- Theming Firefox 2 For GTK-Like Tabs
- bash and time calculation
- Installing IE6 on Ubuntu Gutsy (7.10)
- Avoid Detection with nmap Port Scan Decoys
- How to keep your keyboard layout with HAL 0.5.10 / Xorg server 1.4 / evdev input driver
- keymap mess up on gentoo
- Rescue Mode
- My Linux froze and I am hot under the collar
- Make OS2008 for N800/N810 Look Beautiful
- Safely Remove Old Linux Kernel from a Linux Server
opednews.com: Once upon a time, I wrote a series of articles about the various Linux distributions that exist on the Internet. At that time, I had tried, and condemned a distribution known as Gentoo. While Gentoo remains perhaps the most difficult operating system I have ever installed on a computer, once it gets installed, it works quite nicely.
linux-watch: Open-Xchange, a German open-source groupware company with long ties to SUSE Linux, is changing its top management team.
Matt Asay: Recently I was fortunate to interview Chris Anderson, editor-in-Chief of Wired and the keynote speaker for the Open Source Think Tank, coming up on February 7-9, 2008, in Napa Valley, California. Given Chris' views, I think he's an ideal person to headline an event whose theme is "The Future of Commercial Open Source."
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes: Linux might be free to download and install, and it might offer you freedoms that aren’t available from commercial software, but don’t let that fool you into thinking that everything about Linux is free. You might save money, but there are still hidden costs that need to be taken into account.
zdnet.co.uk: The open-source development company Trolltech has switched sides in the ongoing war between the various mobile Linux consortia.
IDG News Service: Intel is displaying four new ultra-mobile PCs designed around its Menlow chips at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES), including highly anticipated devices from Lenovo and Toshiba.
news.com: Coverity, which creates automated source-code analysis tools, announced late Monday its first list of open-source projects that have been certified as free of security defects. Eleven projects made the list: Amanda, NTP, OpenPAM, OpenVPN, Overdose, Perl, PHP, Postfix, Python, Samba, and TCL.