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Review: openSUSE 12.2 KDE

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SUSE

dasublogbyprashanth.blogspot: In my review of openSUSE 12.1, I was unhappy with the fact that Skype and Google Talk would not work, especially given that they both worked in openSUSE 11.4. I want to see if those and other regressions have been fixed with version 12.2.

The Perfect Server - OpenSUSE 12.2 x86_64 (Apache2, Dovecot, ISPConfig 3)

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SUSE
HowTos

This is a detailed description about how to set up an OpenSUSE 12.2 64bit (x86_64) server that offers all services needed by ISPs and hosters: Apache web server (SSL-capable) with PHP, CGI and SSI support, Postfix mail server with SMTP-AUTH, TLS and virtual mail users, BIND DNS server, Pureftpd FTP server, MySQL server, Dovecot POP3/IMAP, Quota, Firewall, Mailman, etc. Since version 3.0.4, ISPConfig comes with full support for the nginx web server in addition to Apache; this tutorial covers the setup of a server that uses Apache, not nginx.

Grudge Match: Ubuntu 12.10 vs openSUSE 12.2

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SUSE
Ubuntu

datamation.com: Relying on one desktop distribution without exploring the alternatives every once in a while can leave the casual Linux enthusiast feeling out of touch.

OpenSUSE 12.2: Better than Kubuntu or PCLOS

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SUSE
  • OpenSUSE 12.2 KDE: better than Kubuntu 12.04.1 or PCLinuxOS 12.08?
  • openSUSE 12.2 / GNOME 3.4.2 is out, Mantis rocks
  • openSUSE 12.2 Gnome: A Quick Peek and Short Review

This Week in Linux: Ubuntu, PCLinuxOS, More

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Linux
PCLOS
SUSE
Ubuntu

ostatic.com: There have been quite a few announcements to come out of the Linux world recently. Ubuntu and Mageia got a developmental release while openSUSE and Arch announced their newest versions. The PCLinuxOS team released their "KDE FullMonty" update and a new Slackware derivative popped up on the scene.

Does openSUSE 12.2 support secure boot?

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Linux
SUSE
  • Does openSUSE 12.2 support secure boot?
  • UEFI Secure boot in Fedora: status update

Five key new improvements in OpenSUSE Linux 12.2

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SUSE

pcworld.com: After numerous delays along the way, openSUSE Linux 12.2 on Wednesday finally made its long-awaited debut. Here are five key new improvements you'll find in the new release of this popular Linux distribution.

openSUSE 12.2: Green Means Go!

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SUSE

opensuse.org: Dear users, developers, and Geekos around the world – openSUSE 12.2 is ready for you! Two months of extra stabilization work have resulted into a stellar release, chock-full of goodies, yet stable as you all like it.

The Linux Setup - Jos Poortvliet, openSUSE

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Hardware
SUSE

mylinuxrig.com: I targeted Jos Poortvliet for an interview because I’ve been hitting up a bunch of openSUSE people. The 12.1 release is so fantastic, I’ve become very curious about the people who work on openSUSE. Jos’ interview doesn’t disappoint, with tricked-out hardware and a KDE-centric workflow that includes vertical and horizontal monitors.

SUSE likely to follow Red Hat on secure boot

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SUSE

itwire.com: SUSE Linux seems likely to adopt the same method for secure booting on Windows 8 certified PCs that Red Hat has, according to a posting by SUSE Linux Enterprise director Olaf Kirch.

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The GNOME Foundation's 2013 annual report

The GNOME Foundation has put out its annual report for 2013 as a 24-page PDF file. "As you will see when you read this annual report, there have been a lot of great things that have happened for the GNOME Foundation during this period. Two new companies joined our advisory board, the Linux Foundation and Private Internet Access. The work funded by our accessibility campaign was completed and we ran a successful campaign for privacy. During this period, there was a fantastic Board of Directors, a dedicated Engagement team (who worked so hard to put this report together), and the conference teams (GNOME.Asia, GUADEC and the Montreal Summit) knocked it out of the park. Most importantly, we’ve had an influx of contributors, more so than I’ve seen in some time." Read more

September 2014 Issue of The PCLinuxOS Magazine Released

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Open source not just software at Red Hat

My internship at Red Hat has not only advanced my knowledge and skills of Linux but also about the concept of open source. When I first started experimenting with Linux, I downloaded a copy of a Debian ISO to share a partition on my Windows machine. While researching Linux, the phrase "open source" would often appear on blogs, articles, and on quick "how-to" YouTube tutorials. I would soon come to realize what that term really meant. Read more Also: Red Hat Named As One of World’s Most Innovative Companies And: Red Hat to Webcast Results for Second Quarter Fiscal Year 2015

Android mini-PC jumps on Cortex-A17 trend

Tronsmart has launched an $80-and-up “Orion R28″ mini-PC that runs Android 4.4 on a quad-core, Cortex-A17 Rockchip RK3188 SoC clocked at 1.8GHz. Like Ugoos, Tronsmart has tapped Rockchip system-on-chips such as the quad-core, Cortex-A9 RK3188, which fuels its Android-ready Tronsmart T428 stick computer. Tronsmart’s latest mini-PC — the Orion R28 — advances to Rockchip’s quad-core RK3288 SoC, which uses the Cortex-A17 architecture, a faster, smaller, and more power efficient heir to the Cortex-A9. The SoC has already appeared in the Rikomagic MK902II and the Ugoos UT3 mini-PCs. Read more