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|Story||Szulik to step down as Red Hat chairman||srlinuxx||27/05/2010 - 12:39am|
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|Story||Eschalon: Book II Released||srlinuxx||26/05/2010 - 4:50pm|
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|Story||Starcraft 2 and a bit of Wine - Linux Performance||srlinuxx||26/05/2010 - 4:45pm|
There are good reasons for using open source software (OSS), and I've learned those reasons through 15 years of experience with more traditional, commercial or closed source applications.
IBM's on-demand model is crazy and the open source movement is just people dorking around with source code. So says Microsoft's Charles Fitzgerald.
Since I decided to wait for the final to re-review PCLinuxOS v0.92, I thought I'd pass along these links to the many many screenshots.
Google is a fantastic company and a leader in the internet search business because of their commitment to innovation and ingenuity. However, they seem to have forgotten the means and the people that helped pave the way to wealth. The purpose of this article is to bring some focus to the needs of the Linux community as well as ask the question "When will Linux be important to Google?"
Without ballyhoo or headlines, open source is eating away at the enterprise computing core and moving steadily outwards.
In some good news for KDE, Mark Shuttleworth, the famous African entrepreneur, announced at the Ubuntu Below Zero conference that he is now using the Kubuntu distribution (screenshots) on his own desktop machine and affirmed his commitment to the KDE-based distribution.
Is your server as secure as it could be? Sure, you use a firewall, mandate strong passwords, and patch regularly. You even take a proactive approach by performing security audits with tools such as nmap and Nessus. Yet you may still be vulnerable to zero-day exploits and privilege escalation attacks.
A flaw in a key Internet security protocol used by major networking products could open systems up to denial-of-service (DoS) and other kinds of attacks, experts have warned.
Last week 20 open-source gurus from around the world gathered in Santa Clara for a coding "sprint" to improve technology publicly available to businesses and individuals in the programming community.
PalmSource, which owns the rights to the Palm operating system, is now in the hands of Japan's Access, executives announced late Monday, starting a new chapter for the once struggling company.
This is the followup to part one of the Mandriva 2006 Review. Next to a discussion of the features of Mandriva Linux 2006, the used software and hardware, the installation of the system and the first impressions (including some benchmark numbers), part one includes a background article on Linux software installation. That section was generally well received, but unfortunately some people didn't get the point.
Microsoft Corp. is developing software for high-performance computers, in a move that puts the company in another head-to-head battle with open-source developers.
Among a fringe community of paranoids, aluminum helmets serve as the protective measure of choice against invasive radio signals. We investigate the efficacy of three aluminum helmet designs on a sample group of four individuals. We speculate that the government may in fact have started the helmet craze.
One of the most common reasons I hear most from people that they can't consider a Linux desktop is that they can't run their favorite Windows application on it.
There has been a spate of good Linux books published lately, so we thought it might be a good idea to put together a little pre-holidays roundup. Below is a listing of books published within the last year or so that you might find interesting.
Running Linux has come a long, long way. With tools like Webmin and SUSE's YaST, it's getting to the point where you can almost run a Linux system without ever having to dig into the command line and shell programs. Almost.
"Laws are like sausages. It's better not to see them being made."
The same would hold true for open-source software development -- were it not for the fact that open source, by definition, implies transparency.
Microsoft's "Get the Facts" advertising campaign makes the claim that Windows offers a lower total cost of ownership (TCO) than Linux, and backs it up with reports from well-known industry analyst firms. But Linux advocates claim that the TCO of Linux is lower, and some other studies back them up. How can you separate the fact from the fiction?
Ron Hovsepian, Novell's new president and chief operating officer, noted that Novell has observed a wait-and-see attitude toward open source.
Open-source advocates have lashed out at SAP after a senior executive's "bold and ill-informed" criticisms. Shai Agassi, SAP's head of product development and technology, said open source represents a kind of "IP socialism" that kills innovation. Agassi later downplayed the comments, saying they had been reported out of context.