I've upgraded ever since Gutsy: to Hardy, Intrepid and Jaunty. But this time, I did a fresh install of Karmic Koala, given the new Grub, ext4 and so on. Here are some things (bugs I mean - with potential fixes) I've experienced running Ubuntu Karmic Koala as my main OS (for about 2 days now):
ghacks.net: If you’ve been following the Ubuntu release cycle you know that the .10 release is forth coming. Slated to hit the bandwidth October 29th, 2009, 9.10 promises to have quite a number of new features that should please even the most discerning of Linux users. But what can you expect and how should it run?
Welcome to the Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter, Issue #162 for the week September 27th - October 3rd, 2009 is available.
ubuntu-tutorials.com: Yesterday I installed the Ubuntu 9.10 “Karmic Koala” Beta release by way of the desktop (Live-CD) based installer. The installation was very clean and polished. It has been a while since I’ve used a graphical installer and I am pleased with the improvements that I found.
- How to manage your updates in Ubuntu
- PlayOnLinux is in Ubuntu's repositories
- Why Matt Zimmerman should quit Canonical
- Test run: Ubuntu Netbook Remix 9.10 Beta on my Dell Mini 10v
zdnet.com/perlow: Even though Ubuntu’s servers were absolutely hammered today, I was able to download and test out the latest 9.10 Karmic Koala beta.
- First Look at Ubuntu 9.10 Karmic Koala Beta
- A followup on the Shuttleworth incident
- Day 10 – 10 Days of Ubuntu 10.10 Feature Requests, Day 9
- Karmic Allows One Click Installation Of New Fonts
- Karmic Koala will come with Amarok 2.2 “Sunjammer”
- Ubuntu's Karmic Koala opens its eyes
- My Ubuntu Vision: 10.04
- 8 Karmic Coloured Wallpapers
- Ubuntu One: Canonical Raising Storage Limit
- Ubuntu users know what a party is. No, really
- Ubuntu 9.10's New Icon Theme
- Ubuntu Karmic Free Culture Showcase Winners Announced
- Ubuntu Open Week - November 2-6, 2009
techgage.com: For the Linux newbie, Ubuntu is the oft recommended distro, for a few different reasons. It's easy to set up, works on a lot of hardware, and doesn't require a manual to understand how to manage it. For the same reason, Ubuntu seems to get a bad rap from more experienced Linux users. I say there's no need of it, and I'm about to explain why.