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Thursday, 19 Jan 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

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Type Title Author Replies Last Postsort icon
Story Five Linux predictions for 2013 srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 10:20pm
Story Mozilla Firefox in 2012 srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 7:18pm
Story Aakash 3 May Feature SIM Slot, Linux Support srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 7:16pm
Story Five Biggest Open Source Developments in 2012 srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 7:13pm
Story today's leftovers: srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 5:28am
Story Dual boot with two Linux distributions srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 2:40am
Story The Problems Right Now For Gaming On Linux srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 2:35am
Story What on Earth is Gnome OS? srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 2:30am
Story Best KDE Distro of 2012 srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 2:28am
Story The year GNOMES, Ubuntu sufferers forked off to Mint Linux srlinuxx 31/12/2012 - 1:46am

Linux: Supporting Older GCC Releases

Filed under
Linux

kernelTRAP: A recent bug report led to a discussion about potentially dropping support for pre-4.0 versions of GCC. Adrian Bunk noted, "currently we support 6 different stable gcc release series, and it might be the right time to consider dropping support for the older ones. Are there any architectures still requiring a gcc < 4.0 ?"

Lesser Known Applications for Linux — Screenwriting

Filed under
Software

richardfcrawley.wordpress: This is the third article in a series highlighting lesser known applications for Linux. This installment will review applications that aid in writing screenplays, plays, and novels.

some extra stuff:

Filed under
News
  • Simple commands for Linux.

  • Top 5 Reasons to Move from RHEL to SLE
  • Zonbu Mini PC: Boom or Boo-Boo?
  • Hidden Linux : Replicating software setups
  • Better than iTunes on Linux Walmart Selling DRM free songs
  • uniq linux command
  • 'What Linux now needs'
  • Has Google become evil in the eyes of open source?
  • KDE Mountain View release party details
  • ipcalc: network calculator on the command line

Kudos WhyFirefoxIsBlocked.com

Filed under
Web

Why is it hard for people to understand that there is nothing called "Free Lunch"?

GIMP Tutorial: Hot text on flames / fire

Filed under
HowTos

Technoworld: There are many ways to create fire text, but believe me, no other text is looking that cool and real as this one Wink Of course it maybe a lil' more effort to get it. I will show you how to create such a hot flames text with GIMP.

Cheese brings Photobooth functionality to Linux

Filed under
Software

arstechnica: Cheese is a relatively new open source webcam application for Linux that supports image and video capture and allows users to apply visual effects. Created by Daniel Siegel for Google's Summer of Code program, Cheese closely resembles a Mac OS X program called Photobooth.

Video Editing Options for Linux

Filed under
Software

Digital Filmmaking Blog: We know our video editing applications for Windows (read Adobe Premiere, AVID, Ulead Video studio etc) and Mac (Final Cut Pro!), but what about video editing on a Linux powered system? Well here's a list of video editing applications for your Linux PC:

Kernel space: timerfd() and system call review

Filed under
Linux

linuxworld: One of the fundamental principles of Linux kernel development is that user-space interfaces are set in stone. Once an API has been made available to user space, it must, for all practical purposes, be supported (without breaking applications) indefinitely.

Morons at the helm: the Firefox-blocking Danny Carlton

Filed under
Moz/FF

rudd-O: Let’s dig into the deep dark Moron Web. Today, we’ll explore the “wonderful” lessons that Danny Carlton, of Firefox blocking infamy, has for us.

Who needs Windows Home Server with Linux around?

Filed under
Linux

linux-watch: Is this a joke? I only recently started paying attention to Windows Home Server, since I tend to focus more on desktop operating systems and enterprise server systems. So I didn't realize until now that WHS is really just a vanilla file server. Why pay extra for it?

How to make a GTK theme that uses multiple theme engines

Filed under
HowTos

arstechnica: When I make a new GTK theme, I usually start with an existing theme that I like and then refine it over the course of several weeks until I no longer feel compelled to make additional changes. My themes tend to evolve and increase in consistency over time, and I'm very picky about the visual appearance of my desktop.

Mandriva : New network center

Filed under
Software
MDV

Fabrice Facorat: One of the new feature of Mandriva 2008.0 is a revamped and unified UI to show and configure the network settings : Network Center ( draknetcenter ). This new config tool allow to see and configured all the network interface in the same UI.

lineak: Using multimedia keyboards with Linux

Filed under
HowTos

liquidat: I recently got a new “multimedia” keyboard which comes along with a set of extra keys. While my keyboard needed some initial manual configuration it works now almost without problems using Lineak.

Pain-free disk space management with LVM

Filed under
HowTos

linux.com: Managing disk space used to be a royal pain for admins and users. Running out of disk space often meant reinstalling Linux or spending a few hours with tools like Parted to resize partitions. However, using the Logical Volume Manager (LVM) tools, you can grow, shrink, and manage disk space with very little hassle.

Why XSserver 1.4 won't make it into Ubuntu Gutsy

Filed under
Software
Ubuntu

desktoplinux: If everything goes well, Ubuntu 7.10, Gutsy Gibbon, the next community version of the popular Linux distribution, will appear in October. It will not, however, include the latest and greatest X window server and utilities: Xserver 1.4 and X.Org 7.3.

On Firefox 3 and microformats with Michael Kaply

Filed under
Interviews
Moz/FF

mozilla links: Microformats support is one of the most relevant features coming to Firefox 3. To talk about microformats and their progress in their way to Firefox 3 final, I talked with Michael Kaply, the owner of the microformats support module and author of Operator, a powerful extension that allows Firefox to interact with microformats.

Making My Grandparents Leet Linux Users - Part 3

Filed under
Linux

tomdryer.com: I use some common Linux tools to remotely support my Grandparents’ PC. These tools are SSH and X11vnc. X11vnc lets me take over the display, and the VNC traffic is tunneled with SSH. They can be a bit of work to set up, but work beautifully.

GPLv3 adoption is up 14% week-over-week

Filed under
OSS

enterprise linux log: California-based IP gurus Palamida emailed me this week with some intriguing GPLv3 information that I thought I’d share with everyone this morning. Apparently all the GPLv3 haters can go to lunch, because the little license that could is seeing adoption rates of approximately 14% week-over-week.

I survived the Peruvian quake

Filed under
Misc

Richard M. Stallman: On the evening of August 15 I was answering email in the offices of COSOLIG, the free software organization of the Universidad Inca Garcilaso de la Vega in Lima. I was just about to do a batch mail transfer when the earthquake began. It was strong enough to shake my body in an interesting way, but insufficient to damage a concrete building, or even to make a bookshelf fall over.

Building UNIX Software from Source Code

Filed under
Linux

If your UNIX system lacks a tool you need, chances are you can find an apt solution in the enormous inventory of software available online. This month, learn how to build software from source code.

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More in Tux Machines

GNU/Linux and Servers

Kernel Space: Linux, Graphics

Leftovers: Software and Games

  • Best Linux remote desktop clients: Top 5 RDC in 2017
    This article was provided to TechRadar by Linux Format, the number one magazine to boost your knowledge on Linux, open source developments, distro releases and much more. Subscribe to the print or digital version of Linux Format here. SSH has been the staple remote access tool for the sysadmins since its advent. The cryptographic network protocol is synonymous with remote network services over an unsecured network. Admins use SSH to mount remote directories, backup remote servers, spring-clean remote databases, and even forward X11 connections. The popularity of single-board computers, such as the Raspberry Pi, has introduced SSH into the parlance of the everyday desktop users as well.
  • A Powerful Dual-Pane File Manager `Double Commander` New Update for Ubuntu/Linux Mint
    Double Commander is a powerful open source & cross platform file manager, inspired from total commander file manager but includes new ideas and features. It brings dual pane side by side experience to enhance the use of GUI for the user. The main window of the application is separated by two panels side by side that allow you to view the content of two different location or same and browse through folders with ease. For each file, image or folder, details such as name, extension, size, date and attributes are displayed in the list.
  • SoftMaker Office 2016 – Your alternative to LibreOffice?
    Depending on how you look at it, the world of office suites for Linux is either very rich or very poor. As the rather obscure idiom says: the tailor (hence the cliche suit reference) always goes naked. But in essence, you’re either using LibreOffice – used to be OpenOffice – or maybe something else. Probably nothing. However, there are quite a few office products for Linux: Kingsoft Office, SoftMaker Office, Calligra, standalone Abiword, some others, each offering a slightly different aesthetic and functional approach. We talked about this in the office suite competition article back in 2013, and a lot has changed since. LibreOffice finally became suitable for use side by side with Microsoft Office, as far as decent document conversion and fidelity go, and every one of these products has seen a large number of major and minor number increments. In the original piece, SoftMaker Office was kind of a dud, and it’s time to give it a full review. Let us.
  • Reports: PS4 is selling twice as well as Xbox One, overall [Ed: Xbox continues to be a loser]
    Microsoft stopped providing concrete sales data for its Xbox line years ago, making it hard to get a read on just how well the Xbox One is doing in the market compared to Sony's PlayStation 4. Recent numbers released by analysts this week, though, suggest that Sony continues to dominate this generation of the console wars, with the PS4 now selling twice as many units worldwide as the Xbox One since both systems launched in late 2013. The first set of numbers comes from a new SuperData report on the Nintendo Switch, which offhandedly mentions an installed base of 26 million Xbox One units and 55 million PS4 units. That report is backed up by Niko Partners analyst Daniel Ahmad, who recently tweeted a chart putting estimated Xbox One sales somewhere near the middle of the 25 million to 30 million range.
  • PPSSPP (PSP) Emulator 1.3.0 Version Released, Install in Ubuntu/Linux Mint
    PPSSPP is a PSP emulator written in C++, and translates PSP CPU instructions directly into optimized x86, x64 and ARM machine code, using JIT recompilers (dynarecs). PPSSPP is an open source project, licensed under the GPL. PPSSPP can run your PSP games on your PC in full HD resolution, it is cross-platform application. It can even upscale textures that would otherwise be too blurry as they were made for the small screen of the original PSP.

Security Leftovers