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Red Hat Launches Linux Container Beta With Docker And Google Kubernetes Support

Filed under
Red Hat
Server
Google

Red Hat recognizes the changing face of enterprise computing involves containerization technology and to that end, they announced a Beta release of their Linux container platform called Red Hat Enterprise Linux Atomic Host.

Containerization is a new trend that offers a more efficient and faster way to deliver applications than virtual machine technology. In a sense, it’s another step in virtualization that takes the concept and strips it down even further to produce greater resource efficiencies and faster deployment.

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Google Open Sources Sophisticated Network Security Tool

Filed under
Google
OSS
Security

Google has announced an open source tool for testing network traffic security called Nogotofail. The project is now available on GitHub, and Google is inviting the community to work with it and help improve the security of networks and the Internet.

Many people are familiar with the “HTTPS everywhere” tool, and a related Firefox add-on, which protect online security. Nogotofail is a roughly similar tool, but is more robust. Here are the details.

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Also: Google Releases Nogotofail Tool to Test Network Security

Chromebooks: Debunking the misconceptions

Filed under
GNU
Linux
Google

Chromebooks are the little laptops that could. They are relatively inexpensive and have capabilities that can work for a wide range of companies and consumers.

That's if they are given a chance. There are some common misconceptions about Chromebooks and Chrome OS that prevent many from trying them.

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Lenovo to launch low-cost Chromebook in early 2015

Filed under
GNU
Linux
Google

Lenovo reportedly will launch Chromebook models targeting the sub-US$170 segment in early 2015, a move which will further drag down profits for notebook vendors, according to Taiwan-based supply chain makers.

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nogotofail: Google's Open Source Network Traffic Security Testing Tool

Filed under
Google
OSS

Lately, it seems that the only news we hear is what other multinational company has been hacked and how many records were accessed. We have always been security conscience, but it does appear that hackers and malware have been making us even more so lately. Unfortunately, this is neither something new, nor something that is likely to go away.

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Google Cloud Platform Live: Introducing Container Engine, Cloud Networking and much more

Filed under
Server
Google

Our Partner Lounge at the SF event features Tableau, Red Hat, DataStax, MongoDB, SaltStack, Fastly and Bitnami. Bitnami announced its Launchpad for Google Cloud Platform featuring almost 100 cloud images, enabling our users to deploy common open source applications and development environments on our infrastructure in one-click. Fastly announced a new offering called Cloud Accelerator, a collaboration with Google Cloud Platform that improves content delivery and performance at the edge.

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Google Chrome 40.x Dev Released, PDF Rotation Buttons Finally Fixed

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Google

It's not clear what Google is doing with the version numbers for Chrome, but for now it looks like 40.x is not really a problem. The devs are still making small improvements to the application and each new edition brings a few new features.

There are three different branches for Google Chrome: stable, Beta, and dev. The dev version is where all the major changes are implemented and it's the most unstable of all. The Beta iteration is all about fixes and smaller changes, and the stable one is used by the majority of users. There is very little incentive to use anything else than the stable branch, but users are always welcome to test the others.

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The Linux desktop-a-week review: ChromeOS

Filed under
GNU
Linux
Google

This is not a review of ChromeOS. Nor is it a discussion of the viability of using a Chromebook as your primary computer.

No, sir. We’re simply going to be looking at ChromeOS as a Desktop Environment from a usability perspective, and how it compares to the other Linux Desktop Environments I have reviewed in my “Desktop-a-week” series thus far.

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Google’s Android Begins to Top Out

Filed under
Android
Google

Android ran 84% of smartphones shipped globally in the third quarter, according to research firm Strategy Analytics, down slightly from 85% in the second quarter.

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Certified Ubuntu images coming to Google Cloud Platform

Filed under
Google
Ubuntu

Mobile advertising and social data tied up like ribbons to holiday tech story packages are starting to fall like autumn leaves, but the cloud will partially hover over the spotlight for the first half of the month.

That's because both Google and Amazon, among others, are scheduled to reveal big steps in each of their cloud strategies. The first trickle of news comes from Canonical, the United Kingdom-based open source software platform pusher of Ubuntu.

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More in Tux Machines

An open source, e-commerce friendly CMS

Developers Peter Ivanov, Alex Raikov, and I came up with the idea for Microweber about five years ago, when we were all having problems building sites with the existing solutions. Microweber aims to take the complexity out of building a website, online shop, or blog, through a combination of drag-and-drop UI and real-time, WYSIWYG site edits. From the beginning, it's been an open source project. The earliest versions were licensed under GPL, but we switched to Apache License version 2.0 to allow the developers to protect their work and have commercial merits. Read more

Change a Ton of Unity Features in Ubuntu 15.04 with Unsettings

Unsettings is a graphical configuration program that can be used to change a large number of Unity settings. A new update has been released and now Ubuntu 15.04 is also supported. Read more

What is open source? Licensing, history, and more

Another example of open source: You wouldn’t buy a car with the hood welded shut, so why do we buy proprietary software? If you can’t see what’s going on and see what’s happening under the hood then you’re stuck with the car exactly the way it is and that might not be so great. While some people are fine with that, computer geeks shouldn’t be. We should want to get in there and tinker with it. Read more

Weekend in Techrights

Threats to FOSS Patents Links