makeuseof.com: Mandriva isn’t considered to be a major player in the Linux world anymore, but it used to be back when it was still called Mandrake. A couple months ago, Mandriva let loose their 2011 release, providing another impressive experience. Let’s take a look, why don’t we?
ostatic.com: Mandriva users have been anxiously awaiting word from corporate whether the first user-friendly distribution would be forced to cease operations. The decision, which has been postponed twice in the last week, has finally come down. Too bad it's really a "good news, bad news" situation.
ostatic.com: The fate of Mandriva is still in flux today as Jean-Manuel Croset posted of yet another delay in determining the future of the once popular Linux distribution.
ostatic.com: In a short post today Jean-Manuel Croset said that recent events have lead the failing company to postpone any final decisions for a week.
ostatic.com: Public details are still a bit sketchy, but if the various forum posts are accurate, Mandriva will most likely shut their doors on January 16.
darkduck.com: My today's guest is Jonquil McDaniel. She is Linux user with more than 6 year experience and owner of the blog xjonquilx | Sabayon, Ubuntu, Fedora, Oh My! She calls herself Geek-in-Pink sometimes. Now she brings in some pink colour into my blog.
techrepublic.com: The latest release of Mandriva has moved this distribution to the front of the pack. Jack Wallen explains why.
techradar.com: The distro now known as Mandriva has been making headlines since its inception - unfortunately not all of the press has been flattering. It's the distro the community first loved, and now just loves to hate.
mandriva.com: I bring you some news. A new COO, Jean-Manuel Croset recently joined Dominique Loucougain, CEO, at the head of Mandriva. I had the opportunity to meet and discuss with him. He is someone who is very open to conversation, talking directly and frankly, who gives the impression of knowing where he goes and what he wants, someone with a “breadth” of leadership.
techrepublic.com: Jack Wallen takes the new Mandriva Powerpack 2011 distribution for a spin, curious to see a return to form after years of near-irrelevancy.
mandrivachronicles.blogspot: I bought the PowerPack version of Mandriva to test it. I installed it to a virtual machine because my main goal is not to check for performance, but to see what Mandriva 2011 PowerPack offers that you do not get in Mandriva Desktop 2011.
mandriva.com: Following the Mandriva Linux free 2011 Mandriva is proud to launch the Mandriva Powerpack 2011, the full version of Mandriva Linux!
techquark.com: It's been a tough couple of years for Mandriva, with a lot of uncertainty about its future. The rising popularity of other mainstream distros and flagging sales brought it close to bankruptcy.
dedoimedo.com: I am going to torture Mandriva 2011.0 for a while and give you my two cents on how it works, how it looks, how it behaves. We will do all the usual...
linuxblog.darkduck: My laptop is very old, so old that many people don’t even remember the model. This is one of the last models designed and actually produced by IBM before it was sold to Lenovo. So, what was the trigger that made me think about divorcing Mandriva? Why did I decide to try Mageia?
ubuntumanual.org: Mandriva 2011 is a revolutionary Linux distro. Code named "Hydrogen", this version of Mandriva from the Rosa labs has introduced many features that may impress end users and more likely windows users to turn to Linux.
techgage.com: Mandriva, one of Linux's oldest distributions, saw its latest release come out in late August, dubbed "2011". With it came a couple of major changes and a renewed focus, much to the chagrin of some fans.
- A Mageia Rant
- Mandriva 2011 "Hydrogen" indepth Overview/Review (video)
- Live Migration of Mandriva to Mageia
- Mandriva 2011 vs Mageia 1
- Mandriva 2011 Review | LAS | s18e05
linuxbsdos.com: Mandriva 2011, code name Hydrogen, is the latest desktop edition of the popular Linux distribution. Released August 28, 2011, it marks a new direction in the development of Mandriva desktop distributions.
mandrivachronicles.blogspot: Mandriva 2011 arrived and, in the humble opinion of this non-technical Linux user, "Hydrogen", as the release is called, presents a target/usability paradox. To explain the paradox, I have to go back in time.