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- Running Slackware-Current
- OpenSuSE 12.3 – the Cheater
- elementary OS 0.2 review - Uphill
- Review: Fuduntu 2013.2
- North by (Linux Fest) Northwest
- Fedora 19 Alpha Version Arrives
- This week in rawhide 2013-04-23 edition
- Mandriva Business Server gets updates
- Lightweight openSUSE: LXDE Desktop From Scratch
- Fedora 19 Sneak Peek
- ROSA ABF 2.0
- Release date for Wheezy announced
- Manjaro: A Convenient Way To Play With Arch
muktware.com: KlyDE, a light weight KDE experience was announced recently, there is a lot to know about this new project. We reached out to Jos Poortvliet, openSUSE community manager and one of the core team members of the KlyDE project to understand more about this project.
LAMP is short for Linux, Apache, MySQL, PHP. This tutorial shows how you can install an Apache2 webserver on an OpenSUSE 12.3 server with PHP5 support (mod_php) and MySQL support.
dedoimedo.com: My first Linux distro was openSUSE, and things sort of worked well for some five years. Then, come version 12, everything went downhill. Which means, grab your forks and knives, because it's openSUSE 12.3 review time!
itwire.com: There are community managers for Linux distributions who spend their whole time spinning this or that and trying to influence opinion without dealing with the reality. There are others in similar roles who spend all their time contradicting people. And then there is Jos.
linux.com: SUSE doesn't seem as well-known in the U.S. as Red Hat and Ubuntu, but it has a large worldwide market and is a rock-solid, well-engineered distribution. openSUSE, the free community version, is less conservative and contains newer technologies and software versions, and it is also very reliable.
pcworld.com: Even as the job market has remained generally dismal for much of the working world over the past few years, there have been a few notable exceptions.
zdnet.com: A step-by-step screenshot walk-through of how I installed Linux on a system with UEFI BIOS and Secure Boot.
unsolicitedbutoffered.blogspot: The openSUSE 12.3 Rescue CD, released along with the KDE, DVD, and Gnome versions, is not designed to be installed but rather to run as a LiveCD or LiveUSB for use with workstations or home desktops for repairing or recovering data.