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About Tux Machines

Tuesday, 24 May 16 - 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 And Then There Was One: Red Hat srlinuxx 07/12/2010 - 6:50pm
Story TurnKey Linux—High On Steroids srlinuxx 07/12/2010 - 4:54pm
Story Apache loses Java showdown vote to Oracle srlinuxx 07/12/2010 - 4:52pm
Story Opensuse 11.4 (M4) Screenshots tour srlinuxx 07/12/2010 - 4:50pm
Story Linux Mint 10 review srlinuxx 07/12/2010 - 4:48pm
Story Three middleweights srlinuxx 07/12/2010 - 4:46pm
Story Top 3 Application Menu Alternatives for Ubuntu srlinuxx 07/12/2010 - 4:44pm
Story Installing Cherokee With PHP5 And MySQL Support On Ubuntu 10.10 falko 07/12/2010 - 12:10pm
Story DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 383 srlinuxx 1 07/12/2010 - 8:44am
Story today's leftovers: srlinuxx 1 07/12/2010 - 6:24am

Mandriva offers online Linux training

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Mandriva has announced a set of online, tutored training classes aimed at satisfying the growing demand for Linux skills among both businesses and individuals. The company says the training classes are adaptable to a variety of learning speeds and knowledge levels.

Perl Coders Get New GTK+ Release

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Programmers on Perl and other languages can take advantage of the latest stable release of the GTK+ toolkit to facilitate rapid application development.


Test Your Knowledge of Ubuntu Topics

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As reviewed last month, the latest Linux certification to go live is that of Ubuntu Professional. To earn this certification, you must first become LPI certified at Level I (LPIC Sleepy, and then pass an additional exam. The following questions are intended to allow you to test your knowledge of the topic and make certain you are ready for this certification. Good luck!

ODF Faithful Tell Microsoft to Cut The FUD

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Microsoft's pledge to provide open-source plug-ins that form a bridge between the Open Document Format (ODF) and its own Open XML format caused a stir among standards experts from companies that back ODF.

Beginner Linux Tips

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Recently the subject of beginners and Linux has come up here on TNL and I agreed to post a few thoughts on things people new to Linux may want to consider before striking out to find a distribution and installing it.

Hosting multiple websites with Apache2

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One of the most common Apache2 questions I've seen on Debian mailing lists is from users who wonder how to host multiple websites with a single server. This is very straightforward, especially with the additional tools the Debian package provides.

Donate to advertise

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Following the successful community-based marketing efforts of to raise awareness of the FireFox browser, another group is planning a similar campaign to market the office suite.

OASIS Open Document Format for Office Applications

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If you ask me, one of the widely used software at any time - if you discount the web browser and the text editor - would be a word processor. But all these applications (baring the open source ones) encourage their users in saving the files in their own unique file formats. So a need was felt in various quarters to develop and promote an open file format for saving office documents.

CENTOS 4.3 Review

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CentOS 4 is built using the same source code as the industry-leading Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4, and version 4.3 is commensurate with RHEL 4 update 3. Released in March of this year, CentOS 4.3 contains all previously issued bug fixes and updates. CentOS alone fills the huge gap between Fedora Core and Red Hat Enterprise Linux.

10 Things I Love About KDE

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In no particular order, here are ten things I love about KDE. This list includes applications that run under KDE, so I’m including them here. So, KDE things and KDE apps.

A scanner for wireless interlopers

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Wireless security firm Network Chemistry recently released a cross-platform, free software security tool called RogueScanner in conjunction with its wireless network protection package RFprotect. RogueScanner, licensed under the GPL and the latest of three free software security modules available from Network Chemistry, allows you to monitor your network for rogue wireless devices. Release 1.0 comes in both Windows and Linux versions.

Stable kernels and released

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The and stable kernels are available. They add a single patch fixing a local privilege escalation vulnerability in the prctl() system call. More Here and Here.

Hardware Vendors Missing Open-source Opportunity

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Enterprising hardware hackers managed another coup this week, having successfully installed a version of the open source DD-WRT firmware on the latest revision of the Linksys WRT54G wireless router. Linksys still markets a Linux-powered version of the router, now known as the WRT54GL. But the custom firmware community sees this as a halfhearted acknowledgment of its efforts, at best. At worst, it sees Linksys as thumbing its nose at some of its staunchest supporters. But why does it have to be this way?

Negroponte: $100 laptops due next year

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M.I.T. Media Lab co-founder Nicholas Negroponte showed off the latest prototype of the US$100 computer to a gathering of educators in San Diego Thursday.

SCO fails to mention IBM ruling to Red Hat Judge

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ANTI LINUX bad boy SCO seems to be a bit embarrassed about having most of its case against IBM chucked out.


Linux Kernel Compilation

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From time to time you may need to install the Linux (the kernel) manually, this may be to get some new feature you want, or just to see what it's like.

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More in Tux Machines

A Look at Android Apps on Chromebook

  • A Look at Android Apps on Chromebook
    When Google announced this week that future Chromebooks (and some current ones) will be able to run Android apps, a booming thunderclap spread across Silicon Valley — and could be heard in the four corners of the world. This news is indeed a game changer, reported nicely here in video form by The Verge.
  • For the first time, Google beat Apple in PC sales — and that's really bad news for Microsoft
    Today, two very important things happened for the future of the PC as we know it. First: For the first time ever, low-cost Google Chromebook laptops outsold Apple's Macs during the most recent quarter, analyst firm IDC tells The Verge.

Leftovers: Software

  • Handling I/O Bursts With QEMU 2.6
    The recent release of QEMU 2.6 has support for allowing guests to do bursts of I/O for a configurable amount of time, whereby the I/O level exceeds the normally allowed limits. Our friends at the consulting firm Igalia have written a blog post about I/O bursts with QEMU 2.6.
  • Shotwell's New Devs Are Doing a Terrific Job, Facebook Integration Works Again
    Shotwell developer Jens Georg announced earlier, May 23, 2016, the general availability of the first point release in the Shotwell 0.23.x stable series of the popular open-source image viewer and organizer software. Shotwell is being used by default in numerous GNU/Linux operating system, including the widely used Ubuntu, but it was abandoned by its developers from the Yorba Foundation a while ago, during which it didn't receive any attention. At the end of April 2016, a group of open source developers decided to take over the maintenance of Shotwell from where Yorba left off, and we already reported on the release of the major Shotwell 0.23.0 version.
  • FreeIPMI 1.5.2 Released

today's howtos

Red Hat and Fedora